We resolve high net worth and complex divorce and child custody cases.
Practical solutions to challenging legal problems.
We live with each case until it's over.
We treat each client's problem as though our own.
At Porcello Law Offices, we look out for our clients. Our attorneys provide honest, trustworthy legal counsel that protects our clients’ financial and parental rights. Together, we will help you overcome today’s hurdles and move forward to a brighter tomorrow.
From our offices in Salem and Gloucester, we represent clients throughout Essex County during family law disputes, including high-asset divorce and complex child custody issues, and during probate and civil litigation.
Get Legal Advice You Can Trust.
Divorce and other family law issues can be highly emotional and contentious. When disputes rise to the level where legal intervention is necessary, it is important to hire experienced family law attorneys who know the law, will protect your rights, and provide the guidance you need to move forward in life.
We provide divorce and child support modification services for out of state clients. With no travel and accommodations or time off of work required from you, this saves you time and money as well as the headache of attending in-person court proceedings.
A Strong Reputation Built Upon 50 Years
Serving Our Community.
As second generation attorneys serving clients throughout Essex County, we are well-known in the legal community. Our attorneys have established reputations for providing clients with unwavering strength at the negotiating table and in the courtroom.
Our clients choose us because they know we will fight for their rights and earnestly represent their interests. We are not afraid to stand up for our clients in court or against opposing counsel.
In addition to our divorce and family law practice, we also provide legal representation in the following areas:
What Our Clients Say
Generally, marital property is property acquired by either spouse during the marriage. On the other hand, premarital property, owned by a spouse before the marriage, is considered separate property and isn’t split up during a divorce. Sometimes the lines get blurred, especially if you don’t keep your separate property truly separate, as a South Carolina
It’s generally understood that U.S. courts can’t decide questions of religious law. After all, the 1st Amendment forbids the government from getting involved in religious affairs. A recent Michigan case shows, though, that courts can enforce valid marriage agreements even if those contracts have a religious aspect to them. In that case, a man named
When Congress passed the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017, there was a lot of hubbub about parts of the law that would affect divorces. Most significantly, the new tax law made it so that alimony and maintenance would no longer be tax-deductible for the paying spouse or taxable to the person receiving the