How to protect yourself financially when divorcing a sociopath
Instructor: Susan Shofer, MBA, CDC. A sociopath's objective isn't fairness, it's winning. They hide assets, incur debt, claim poverty, run up your legal bills and more. Learn their strategies, so you can protect yourself financially when divorcing a sociopath.
Take back your throne: Reclaim your power in family court cross-examination
Instructor: Attorney Caroline Parsons. Restore your brain's king or queen — your ability to think. Learn about preparation, grounding techniques and five steps for answering questions during cross-examination, so you can respond effectively in family court.
Empowering the child who must spend time alone with a disordered parent
Instructor: Claudia Paradise, LCSW-R. You have no choice but to send your children to stay with their other parent, your disordered ex. By building their self-esteem and encouraging expression of their feelings, help them develop the resilience to overcome a negative environment.
How to help a family member who is being mind-controlled
Instructor: Steven Hassan, M.Ed., LMHC, NCC. Your loved one is isolated, changed — like a cult member. Steve Hassan, a renowned expert on cults, teaches you to how to communicate with him or her and how to help your family member to free themselves.
Your Disordered Ex: What you need to know for your divorce and child custody battle
Instructor: Donna Andersen. If your ex is deceitful and trying to pry your children away in court, you are likely dealing with a sociopath. Learn to anticipate your ex's behavior and respond appropriately.
Instructor: Megan Lyons, Esq. Your involvement with someone has turned ugly. You've been accosted, stalked or maybe even assaulted. Should you get a restraining order, and if so, how do you do it? Here's what you need to know about court injunctions.
Instructor: Karin Huffer, Ph.D., LMFT. Your opponent doesn't just want to win the case — the objective is to crush you. Here are the tools you need so you can stay focused and fight for your rights — like the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). If you've been diagnosed with anxiety or PTSD, this federal law DEMANDS that courts accommodate you.