Are you using all of the financial tracking documents at your disposal?
There are several common financial tracking documents that an accountant should obtain when seeking to ascertain whether a party's assets and/or income are being distorted or are being intentionally hidden. Obtaining large or unusual checks can provide useful information to a forensic examiner. An examination of the back of checks negotiated by the suspect party or subject business may show unknown bank accounts being used by the party or business. This white paper reviews different methods that can be used to determine if assets or income is being distorted or hidden and how it applies to the family law setting.
Practice emphasizes all aspects of business valuation, forensic accounting, and mediation
Certified Public Accountant who is qualified as a financial expert to value businesses, determine net income, and complete financial investigations
Conducts regular seminars and workshops and has spoken nationally to the Association of Fraud Examiners, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, AAML, and the American Society of Appraisers
Author of several publications about business valuation, forensic accounting, and child custody issues, along with the textbook Accounting for Divorce
Featured in Fortune Magazine, Newsweek, and on the Sky Radio Network as one of America’s Premier Lawyers; only person in the country who is a fellow of the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers; Senior Appraiser with the American Society of Appraisers; Accredited Business Valuator with AICPA and a Certified Fraud Examiner; named a LexisNexis Martindale-Hubbell AV-rated attorney and an Illinois Super Lawyer as well as a Top-10 collaborative attorney in Illinois
Fellow of the Collaborative Law Institute of Illinois and a member of the International Academy of Collaborative Professionals and is exceptionally qualified to encourage the collaborative process from a multidisciplinary perspective