Contingency fee

You are correct. An attorney can take an equitable distribution case on a contingent fee basis and we have corrected the earlier response. Thanks for your help.

Lee S. Rosen
Chief Executive Officer
Rosen Law Firm
4101 Lake Boone Trail, Suite 500
Raleigh, North Carolina 27607

The response posted above is based upon the limited factual information made available and is not intended as a full and complete response to the question. The only reliable manner to obtain complete and adequate legal advice is to consult with an attorney, fully explain your situation, and allow the attorney sufficient opportunity to research the applicable law and facts required to render an accurate opinion. The basic information provided above is intended as a public service but a full discussion with an attorney should be undertaken before taking any action.

The response from the lawyer that an attorney cannot take a contingency fee in ED may or may not be true. I think an attorney CAN. My first attorney, whom I fired, was indeed going to charge a 10% contingency fee. Looking back, this would have been cheaper than what I ended up paying, but I felt what the first attorney was doing just wasn’t right and just could not trust him. Ended up not trusting the other one either and with good reason. Either way, the attorneys ended up the winners as I probably paid more and received less than anyone ever in NC. It’s a known fact the attorneys charge based on someone’s “ability to pay”. Funny. The attorneys are the ones who think “they” are entitled to “alimony”. And they get it. Lump sum. What’s my question? Why?