Talk:Changing Family Law Orders and Agreements Involving Children

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New cases on relocation[edit]

Editors of this page (Justin, Ron and Mary) may want to see if the new Supreme Court case L.J.R. v. S.W.R. means that any changes to the section on "Relocating with or without a child" should be considered.--Nate Russell (talk) 15:49, 9 August 2013 (PDT)

Hi Nate - thanks for the message. Definitely will review the case - we are due to have a team meeting later this month and will discuss this case and a few other cases at that time. Edits should be forthcoming shortly!--Justin Werb (talk) 17:37, 9 August 2013 (PDT)
Glad to hear you are all meeting to discuss this. Justin, I have taken the liberty to move your reply comment to underneath my original one, since that is the easiest way to know which comments are connected.--Nate Russell (talk) 11:11, 12 August 2013 (PDT)
thanks Nick. Just to confirm, Justin and I are chatting and I suspect we'll come up with some wording changes/additions following that chat. Best, Mary
If any of you (Ron, Justin, Mary) need more help here, let me know. How did the meeting go? By the way I have an update coming out soon for all editors about a new tool to manage discussions and recommendations about wiki updates. Basecamp, as the tool is known, should make it easier for this conversation to take place... certainly it's less technical than this wiki commenting. --Nate Russell (talk) 16:53, 6 September 2013 (PDT)

A person who is younger than the legal age of majority, 19 in British Columbia. See "age of majority."

In law, the re-examination of a term of an order or agreement, usually to determine whether the term remains fair and appropriate in light of the circumstances prevailing at the time of the review. In family law, particularly the review of an order or agreement provided for the payment of spousal support. See "de novo," "family law agreements," "order," and "spousal support."

In law, an answer or rebuttal to a claim made or a defence raised by the other party to a court proceeding or legal dispute. See "action," "claim," "defence," and "rebut."

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