Information About You
When you make contact with the Law Firm through this website, we ask you to provide information about your legal problem. In addition, we request that you provide your name, telephone, and email address.
This information that you provide is held in the strictest confidence. The information that you provide will be reviewed by the Law Firm for purposes of responding to your inquiry.
It is the Law Firm's policy to respect the privacy of its website visitors. Except as described above, under no circumstances will the Law Firm disclose information provided by you to any individual, advertiser, vendor, or any other entity without your express, prior written consent.
If you send correspondence to the Law Firm, such as emails or letters, we may collect such information into a file specific to you. We may use information in the file we maintain about you and other information we obtain from your current and past use of the website to assess problems or complaints.
Future Correspondence From the Law Firm
If you would like to opt out of receiving future correspondence from the law firm, please write to us at the email address above with the word Unsubscribe in the subject line of your email.
We take precautions internally to protect your information. While we make every effort to keep your data as secure as possible, when you submit information via the website, your information is sent through the Internet by unencrypted email, so the transmission of sensitive, confidential, or privileged information through this website should be avoided.
The Law Firm may on occasion log IP addresses for systems administration purposes. Your IP address may be used to gather broad demographic information, but we would not use IP addresses to monitor your behavior on this site or elsewhere.
A cookie is a small piece of text sent to your browser by a website you visit. It helps the website to remember information about your visit, like your preferred language and other settings. In addition, the Law Firm may use "cookies" for advertising.
The Law Firm does not offer users a means by which to delete personal information provided to them.
Links to Other Sites
This site may contain links to other web sites. The Law Firm is not responsible for the content or the privacy policies or practices of websites to which it links.
You may contact us at: (413) 735-8030
Need Legal Help?
Contact us today and our team will schedule a consultation with you.
Recent Articles & News
On Monday, you inherit a million dollars. On Tuesday, your spouse files and serves a Complaint for Divorce. Do you get to keep the million dollars?
In Massachusetts, the court has broad discretion in determining which assets belong to the marital estate and how they should be divided. Neither the date of acquisition nor the manner in which title is held necessarily determines whether an asset is to be included in the estate. Rather, the concept of marital property in Massachusetts, as defined by statute as well as applicable case law, is expansive. “Upon divorce … the court may assign to either husband or wife all or any part of the estate of the other …” Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 208, Section 34.
Another impediment related to residential foreclosure
Following a foreclosure, we all have been faced with the prospect of evicting the homeowner who becomes as we all thought, a tenant-at-will. The general rule was to provide a 30-day notice of termination of tenancy and then to begin a summary process hearing to evict the post-foreclosure "tenant" from the property.