It means the attorney is appearing in limited capacity and is not the "attorney of record". Normally this occurs when an attorney is hired solely to attend a hearing. Otherwise when an attorney appears as attorney of record they are obligated to remain on the case until released by the Court or another attorney replaces them.
Some attorneys (including myself) do not like doing unbundled services because you are often appearing on pleadings drafted by other people or have not been paid...
Every attorney charges different rates and like with anything, you tend to get what you pay for. Relocation cases, depending on the circumstances, can be some of the most difficult custody cases and oftentimes end with a trial if not settled. You likely will have few options for a pro bono attorney.
Yes and no. Community property is property acquired during the marriage, regardless of titling. However, her half interest is only in equity on the home, not half the entire value of the home. Same with retirement, only 1/2 of what has accrued the last four years.
Titling and removing from title can have some effect in property division but this is the exception to the rule and based on the scenario you laid out, omitted solely for her bad credit, I would not think she has waived that right....
Can he do it? Yes. Will it work? Not likely. Unfortunately I have seen less frivolous motions filed but the term "abandonment" gets thrown around too loosely these days. It sounds like you have followed the proper protocols.
More information is needed, such as if a custody order exists or not. If not, the NV Supreme Court is weighing in on this very issue right now. The most prudent advice is to file a complaint for custody and request the relocation. If a custody order does exist, you most definitely need to get his or the court's permission. Although the case itself could take awhile, you can get an answer of temporary permission to relocate fairly quickly. Call an attorney.
This is not an easy question and you should definitely seek legal counsel. It is possible you could set aside your divorce decree based on fraud and then at that point, you can address the fact that is appears you were never actually legally married if she was still married when your marriage took place. There are several different points of issue that could arise in your situation and an attorney is strongly advised.
Only going on the information provided, most likely yes. Nevada's residency requirement is based on physical presence which is exactly what it states. There is the "with intent to stay" part but 18 months is far beyond the required 6 weeks. Residency is verified through an affidavit of resident witness which is a person that signs a declaration that they have witnessed your physical presence in Nevada.
Fit parents are presumed to be acting in the children's bets interests in regards to third party contact. I agree with Ms. Whitbeck, the law is on your husband's side based on the information you provided.