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2016-07-24T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Alicia Rinaldi?

Alicia E. Rinaldi Esquire

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Background Information

Employment History

Attorney

Rinaldi & Sparks LLP

Rule 3:03 Student Prosecutor At Charlestown District Court

Suffolk University

Associate Attorney

Family Law Practitioners P.C

Affiliations

Member
Middlesex Bar Association

Member
Massachusetts Bar Association

Member
Women's Bar Association

Board Member
Legal Bistro LLC

Education

Bachelor

Connecticut College

Juris Doctor

Suffolk University Law School

Web References (9 Total References)


Alicia E. Rinaldi, ...

www.rinaldisparks.com [cached]

Alicia E. Rinaldi, Esquire

Attorney Alicia Rinaldi is admitted to practice law in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and has experience as a litigator and mediator in a multitude of family law matters ranging from more straightforward divorces, to high conflict child custody matters, and representing high net worth clients with complex business interests. She graduated from Connecticut College with a Bachelor of the Arts in Government, a minor in Gender Studies, and also obtained a certificate in policymaking for completing the Program in Community Action. Alicia then continued her studies at Suffolk University Law School, where she obtained a Juris Doctor. Prior to founding Rinaldi & Sparks, LLP, Alicia was an attorney with Family Law Practitioners, PC of Woburn, MA and Cambridge, MA, and with Curtis & Sindeband, LLP, of Andover, MA. Alicia was also a Rule 3:03 Certified Prosecutor with the Boston Municipal Court, Charlestown Division, and a clerk at the Office of the Attorney General of Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Administrative Law: Government Bureau.
Alicia is also a trained mediator and can help serve in that capacity for clients looking to proceed in their family law matters in a less adversarial process. As a mediator, Alicia is a neutral facilitator to help parties reach and develop lasting agreements. Alicia does not represent either party while serving as a mediator, however she will draft agreements representing the terms which the parties agreed to during mediation. Parties are encouraged to seek separate counsel during mediation.
Alicia is a member of the Massachusetts Bar Association, the Women's Bar Association, and the Middlesex Bar Association, and collaborates with Senior Partners for Justice.
To schedule a free half hour consultation with Alicia, please contact her directly at (617) 692.2970 or via email at arinaldi@rinaldisparks.com.
...
Attorneys Rinaldi and Sparks have practiced in the probate and family courts throughout the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and serve the following areas:


Mass Divorce Law Attorney|Cambridge Arlington Waltham MA|Family Law Paternity

www.rinaldisparks.com [cached]

Alicia E. Rinaldi, Esquire

Attorney Alicia Rinaldi is admitted to practice law in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and has experience as a litigator and mediator in a multitude of family law matters ranging from more straightforward divorces, to high conflict child custody matters, and representing high net worth clients with complex business interests. She graduated from Connecticut College with a Bachelor of the Arts in Government, a minor in Gender Studies, and also obtained a certificate in policymaking for completing the Program in Community Action. Alicia then continued her studies at Suffolk University Law School, where she obtained a Juris Doctor. Prior to founding Rinaldi & Sparks, LLP, Alicia was an attorney with Family Law Practitioners, PC of Woburn, MA and Cambridge, MA, and with Curtis & Sindeband, LLP, of Andover, MA. Alicia was also a Rule 3:03 Certified Prosecutor with the Boston Municipal Court, Charlestown Division, and a clerk at the Office of the Attorney General of Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Administrative Law: Government Bureau.
Alicia is also a trained mediator and can help serve in that capacity for clients looking to proceed in their family law matters in a less adversarial process. As a mediator, Alicia is a neutral facilitator to help parties reach and develop lasting agreements. Alicia does not represent either party while serving as a mediator, however she will draft agreements representing the terms which the parties agreed to during mediation. Parties are encouraged to seek separate counsel during mediation.
Alicia is a member of the Massachusetts Bar Association, the Women's Bar Association, and the Middlesex Bar Association, and collaborates with Senior Partners for Justice.
To schedule a free half hour consultation with Alicia, please contact her directly at (617) 692.2970 or via email at arinaldi@rinaldisparks.com.
...
Attorneys Rinaldi and Sparks have practiced in the probate and family courts throughout the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and serve the following areas:


While complete protection from a spouse's ...

www.EVERYPERCENTCOUNTS.COM [cached]

While complete protection from a spouse's financial affairs might not be possible, spouses do have some ways to cordon off their assets, says Alicia Rinaldi, a family law attorney with Rinaldi & Sparks in Boston.

"You'll probably have to use a combination of methods, and you may not be entirely insulated from the issue, but you can put up roadblocks," she says.
...
"You can't designate something as a separate account and then not have the actual ownership of that account reflect that," Rinaldi explains.
A second caveat is that creditors aren't a party to a marital agreement. That means they may still try to collect debts from either spouse, and the spouse whose assets are claimed contrary to the agreement may have to resort to legal action against the debtor spouse to enforce the terms. That could get ugly, and usually occurs only when spouses have decided to divorce, Rinaldi says.
A trust, corporation or the like also might not be "an absolute bar" against a creditor, Rinaldi says, but could be a deterrent to collection.
"It can make the process more difficult for the creditor, and maybe the decision will be not to go forward," she says.
Divorce may not solve problems Nor is divorce a surefire way to escape a spouse's debts.
Rinaldi and Williams say they've heard of people who divorced due to debt problems, but that step usually happens not because of the debts, but due to a breakdown in communication and trust.


While complete protection from a spouse's ...

www.Bankrate.ca [cached]

While complete protection from a spouse's financial affairs might not be possible, spouses do have some ways to cordon off their assets, says Alicia Rinaldi, a family law attorney with Rinaldi & Sparks in Boston.

"You'll probably have to use a combination of methods, and you may not be entirely insulated from the issue, but you can put up roadblocks," she says.
...
"You can't designate something as a separate account and then not have the actual ownership of that account reflect that," Rinaldi explains.
A second caveat is that creditors aren't a party to a marital agreement. That means they may still try to collect debts from either spouse, and the spouse whose assets are claimed contrary to the agreement may have to resort to legal action against the debtor spouse to enforce the terms. That could get ugly, and usually occurs only when spouses have decided to divorce, Rinaldi says.
A trust, corporation or the like also might not be "an absolute bar" against a creditor, Rinaldi says, but could be a deterrent to collection.
"It can make the process more difficult for the creditor, and maybe the decision will be not to go forward," she says.
Divorce may not solve problems Nor is divorce a surefire way to escape a spouse's debts.
Rinaldi and Williams say they've heard of people who divorced due to debt problems, but that step usually happens not because of the debts, but due to a breakdown in communication and trust.


Alicia E. ...

www.legalbistro.com [cached]

Alicia E. Rinaldi

...
Attorney Alicia Rinaldi is admitted to practice law in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and has experience as a litigator and mediator in a multitude of family law matters ranging from more straightforward divorces, to high conflict child custody matters, and representing high net worth clients with complex business interests. She graduated from Connecticut College with a Bachelor of the Arts in Government, a minor in Gender Studies, and also obtained a certificate in policymaking for completi

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