The issue comes from what partners “share” on their social media accounts.
Some who are not comfortable with having personal information on the net are spelling out those wishes and concerns before answering a judge who asks, “do you take this woman/man?”
Some of the pre-nups stipulate no embarrassing photos be shared. Others are more concerned with stories or comments that might stain their reputation.
New York attorney Ann-Margaret Carrozza told ABC News, she understood. “It can be humiliating. It can be painful. It’s really no joke,"she began.
Carrozza and other lawyers confirmed the most popular penalty for a violation is good old cash.
Experts point out that social media has been blamed more and more often in divorce cases. With that in mind, Carrozza understands the new trend saying, “I expect this clause to become much more important with any of the other contracts.”
Would you call off a marriage over a social media post?
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