Though the U.S. is a progressive nation, many people in Louisiana still believe that parts of the divorce process are still biased. Some say these biases -- if they are apparent -- often fall in the favor of the woman, particularly in regards to child custody. This leaves many fathers feeling slighted and incapable of giving their children the love that they may want to. Though there are some instances where fathers are not interested in raising their kids, this is certainly not the case in all situations where the mother is given full custody.
Divorce is a realm that is often interpreted as having inequalities toward one spouse or the other, particularly when the split is contentious. But military divorce is also affected this way and some people are fed up with it. Many couples in Louisiana have experienced a military divorce, one that may involve veterans' benefits, emotional issues created by post--traumatic stress disorder, and a splitting up of a family that stayed together while the soldier was overseas.
The adversarial nature of divorce -- pitting former loved ones against one another -- often calls for strategy. This is particularly true in cases of complex asset divorce because one or both spouses may have a lot invested in the marriage in the form of property and wealth. When the marriage has turned sour and all that is left is the property, a spouse may become an entirely different person.