By Robin Roshkind, Esquire, West Palm Beach, Florida
In divorce court, there are many court orders for many things: temporary relief orders order a party to pay child support or alimony to another; orders to compel production of discovery documents usually have a deadline by which to comply; orders on time sharing of children set forth parameters of when and where to pick up and deliver kids; there are all sorts of court orders in divorce cases.
So if you don’t or can’t obey a court order, the other party has the option of holding you accountable. If that party takes an affirmative step to hold you accountable, you may face a motion for contempt and enforcement of a court order.
Depending upon whether you intentionally violated the order, or it simply was impossible for you to comply makes a big difference. For more information about this or other divorce topic, call one of the divorce lawyers at ROBIN ROSHKIND, P.A. at 561 835 9091 or click on the Firm’s web site at http://www.familylawwpb.com for more information.