Experience, Integrity, Results.
Lee & Rivers LLP (formerly Lee, Rivers & Corr LLP) practices Family Law at the highest level of skill, knowledge, sophistication and versatility. Long recognized as a leader in its field, this preeminent firm of nationally recognized partners and talented associate attorneys represents clients in complex matrimonial financial matters, contested child custody disputes and other associated substantive facets of domestic relations law practice.
Established in 1984 Lee & Rivers LLP now serves its clients through its legal group consisting of partners, David H. Lee, Robert J. Rivers, Jr., Jessica M. Dubin and James J. Richards, and associate attorneys Lindsay V. Mason, Kimberley J. Joyce, Claire Koehler Forkner and Holly A. Hinte. The firm’s Back Bay office is conveniently located and easily accessible from all points of Greater Boston. The firm practices in all venues of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
News & Articles
April 29, 2016 by David H. Lee, Esquire
William and Chouteau Levine’s March 28, 2016 Opinion Piece seems to suggest support for and the value of self-adjusting support orders in family law cases. In support for their position they reference the case of Stanton-Abbott v. ...read more
June 19, 2012 by David H. Lee, Esquire
Maureen McBrien’s opinion piece in Lawyers Weekly of April 30, 2012 was interesting to read as a perspective of an attorney facing a new issue in the area of family law. It is important that the changes in the Alimony Law, which went into ...read more
March 29, 2012 by Robert J. Rivers, Jr., Esquire
Among the issues frequently considered in divorce cases is the value to be assigned to a spouse’s business interest for asset division purposes pursuant to M.G.L. c. 208, §34. While business valuation experts often value such interests for ...read more
March 7, 2012 by David H. Lee, Esquire
March 1, 2012 was the effective date of the Act Reforming Alimony in the Commonwealth. The provisions are contained in Sections 48 through 55 of Chapter 208 of the General Laws of Massachusetts. Four different types of alimony are ...read more
March 1, 2011 by Robert J. Rivers, Jr., Esquire
Our Child Support Guidelines (the “Guidelines”) “are not meant to apply where the combined annual gross income of the parties exceeds $250,000.00. In cases where income exceeds this limit, the court should consider the award of support at ...read more