One issue in this marital dissolution was the value of husband’s gun business, the Cop Shop.
Issues in this marital dissolution were the value of husband’s electrical contracting business, Romey Electric, and the proper treatment of a shareholder loan husband made to the wholly owned S corporation.
Husband opened a wholesale jewelry business during the marriage.
In this marital dissolution, one issue was the value of husband’s commercial plumbing business, T.J. Mechanical, Inc.
Fair market asset value upheld as appropriate valuation technique for a farming corporation.
Husband challenged the trial court’s valuation of his business, attacking the wife’s expert’s methodology.
The couple was married in 1976, and wife filed for divorce in 2001. Husband and wife were both pharmacists, although wife had not worked for many years. Husband owned a pharmacy called Village Drugs.
One of the issues in this marital dissolution was the value of the parties’ interests in a real estate development partnership and S corporation.
One of the issues in this marital dissolution was the value of husband’s 50% interest in his surgical practice, Catawba Surgical Associates PA.
One of the issues in this case was the value of the goodwill of WPC.
The issues in this case were whether, in valuing husband’s business interest, the trial court abused its discretion by failing to apply (1) a discount for lack of control (2) a discount for capital gains tax consequences (3) salary adjustments.
Husband owned a Ford Motor Company SSIP (Savings and Stock Investment Plan) account. The account consisted of four components: (1) Ford Company Stock; (2) Ford Common Stock; (3) Current Inte ...
Trial court erred in allowing the deduction of future overhead expenses against husband's share of the accounts receivable at the hospital of which we was part owner.
Business was abandoned and lost its value by trial date, but since no alternative valuation date was requested, the court used the original value.
The issue in this marital dissolution was the perceived “double counting” of the husband’s excess earnings from his closely held corporation, Esco.
Court errs in giving wife's business no value when it had physical assets and two checking accounts with balances. Business revalued at the sum of assets and checking account balances.
One of the issues in this marital dissolution was the valuation of the parties’ closely held postal and shipping service business, Alley Enterprises, Inc. which operated The Mailbox Plus.
The parties were married in 1971 and separated in 1996. Wife owned stock in W.H. Conyngham & Co., Inc., a family-owned business, which was gifted to her by her father and grandmother.
Attorney husband argues that accounts receivable and work in progress should not be valued as per partnership agreement, but judgment is affirmed.
Husband's expert's valuation upheld because of competent method (excess earnings & sales price to cash flow), detailed testimony and experience.
Husband's gun dealership valued by court, wife's valuation of business without merit. No experts were consulted.
Husband’s failure to provide financial information about the business beyond the valuation date used by wife’s expert precluded him from challenging the valuation date.
Practice goodwill calculated using excess earnings method upheld; distinguished from personal goodwill
The issues in this marital dissolution were whether the trial court erred in its valuation of husband’s veterinary clinic, Millard Veterinary Clinic (MVC ...
One of the issues in this marital dissolution was whether the trial court erred in accepting the valuations of husband’s medical practice ...
The parties were married in 1990, separated in 1997, and divorced in 1998.