Author: Mary Fetzer

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Mary Fetzer is a professional freelance writer and editor. She has 10 years of experience writing articles, blog posts, and press releases for online publications and has covered an enormous range of topics ranging from personal finance and international trade to pregnancy and senior living. Mary has a business degree from Penn State and a tremendous passion for words (and good grammar). She lives with her two daughters in Central Pennsylvania. Check out Mary's work on Contently.

Discovery: Finding hidden assets in a divorce

Before becoming an attorney, Moore conducted high-tech investigations to locate assets. “It’s costly,” she says of conducting a full discovery, “and it’s rare that one finds anything new as far as assets and information.” That said, the psychological benefits of full discovery can be as valuable as finding hidden assets.

The challenges of renting to college students

A real estate attorney can help you draft a lease that is specifically designed for college students, with options for co-signers (college students don’t have a lot of credit, usually) and stipulations dealing more specifically with damage, noise, and maximum occupancy.

How to make renting a home more like buying a home

Ultimately, young adults are making the decision to bypass homeownership based on their financial reality. “Almost every client I have has thousands of dollars in student loans coupled with a few thousand in credit card debt,” says Triplemint agent Amy McDonald.

Voter fraud investigation: an opportunity for hackers

President Donald Trump recently issued an executive order forming the Presidential Commission on Election Integrity in order to examine alleged “vulnerabilities” in the election system. The commission is moving forward, despite pending federal lawsuits to have it shut down. Pushing back The commission has asked states to turn over sensitive voter data, including voters’ birth […]

If Trump blocks you on Twitter, can you sue?

Katie Fallow, senior attorney at the Knight Institute, told CNN Tech, “While [our letter] relates to our most prominent Twitter user, the principles we seek to vindicate apply to all public officials and public entities that use social media to conduct government business and allow the public to participate.”