Lancaster, Ohio – Bryan Everitt, attorney at Dagger Law, is retiring from a 24-year career in the United States Navy effective May 26. He served as a nuclear-trained submarine warfare officer and as the Operations Officer at the Navy Recruiting District in Columbus.
“We are honored by the sacrifices Bryan has made for our country,” said Jeff Spangler, managing partner of Dagger Law. “We have a history of supporting our military and we are proud of everything Bryan has accomplished.”
While at Dagger Law, Everitt served as a Lieutenant Commander in the Navy Reserves, where he was a Watch Floor Battle Officer for Anti-Submarine Warfare operations. He served in various locations, including San Diego where he aided the arrival of a Chilean submarine and then assisted the sailors at the base.
Everitt graduated with honors from the United States Naval Academy, obtained his master’s degree from Old Dominion University and then received his law degree from Capital University Law School in 2013. In 2017, Everitt was named Young Professional of the Year by the Lancaster-Fairfield County Chamber of Commerce.
By Csaba Sukosd | March 25, 2019
Every year, thousands of children in Ohio are impacted by the judicial system through no fault of their own. It’s a reality that compels courts and child welfare agencies to coordinate their efforts to ensure the safety and stability of such juveniles who end up in foster care.
On Thursday, representatives from across the state came to the Thomas J. Moyer Ohio Judicial Center to focus on abuse, neglect, and dependency dockets. The goal of the caseflow management course – hosted by the Ohio Supreme Court in conjunction with the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services and its Office of Families and Children – was to streamline practices with the goal of helping children find stable and permanent outcomes regarding where they live and who takes care of them as a guardian.
Read the full article in Court News Ohio.
by David Lowenstein | Mar 7, 2019 | Timely Topics |
In addition to divvying up the finances, many couples spend the majority of the divorce process discussing the custody of their children. In most cases, parents create a shared parenting plan that lays out the details of their arrangement. Unfortunately, vacation time – and any time away from school – is often overlooked. It’s much easier to agree on the day-to-day whereabouts of the kids.
With spring break and summer vacation on the horizon, here are a few things to discuss with your ex.
- Plan far in advance. Regardless of how flexible your daily custody arrangement is, vacation time should be determined far enough in advance to allow ample time for planning. Summer vacation days, spring break and other vacations should be divided evenly between both parents. An every-other-year approach to certain holidays works well, too.
- Share the details. When taking your children on a vacation, it’s important to communicate the details of your trip to your ex. He or she has a right to know where you’re going and for how long, as well as information about how to reach you. If you’re leaving the country, you will also need a signed and notarized travel consent form from your ex.
Read the full article here.
By Csaba Sukosd | March 13, 2019 – Court News Ohio
The Ohio Supreme Court initiative that brought eight states together to fight the opioid epidemic is being replicated by the six New England states.
Chief justices from Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont have formed the New England Regional Judicial Opioid Initiative (NE RJOI).
Ohio Supreme Court Chief Justice Maureen O’Connor and fellow chief justices, government, law enforcement, health officials and academics from Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, North Carolina, Tennessee, and West Virginia convened in Cincinnati in August 2016 to create the Regional Judicial Opioid Initiative (RJOI).
Read the full article here.