About the Author

Diana Shepherd, CDFA®

Diana Shepherd has over 30 years of experience as a marketing, branding, SEO, copywriting, editing, and publishing expert. As Content Director for Family Lawyer Magazine, Divorce Magazine, and Divorce Marketing Group, she oversees all corporate content development and frequently creates SEO-friendly videos, podcasts, and copy for family law and financial firms. The Co-Founder of Divorce Magazine and Divorce Marketing Group, Diana is an award-winning editor, published author, and a nationally recognized expert on divorce, remarriage, finance, and stepfamily issues. She has written hundreds of articles geared towards both family law professionals and divorcing people, and she has both performed and taught on-page SEO for 20+ years. Diana spent eight years as the Marketing Director for the Institute for Divorce Financial Analysts® (IDFA®), and she has been a Certified Divorce Financial Analyst® since 2006. While at IDFA, she wrote, designed, and published The IDFA Marketing Guide, and she also created seminars for CDFA professionals to present to family lawyers (approved for CLE), as well as to separated and divorcing individuals. She has represented both DMG and IDFA at industry conferences and events across North America, and she has given marketing as well as divorce financial seminars at many of those conferences.

4 Comments

  1. 1

    Eliza Cranston

    Thank you for the information on social media in divorce cases. It’s interesting to see how modern technology is changing the types of evidence used in the courtroom. I’m amazed that text messaging is the most common form of evidence! What is your advice for using social media and texting if you are thinking of a divorce? Should I wait until afterwards to use these mediums to communicate?

    Reply
  2. 2

    Caras Law Group

    Thanks for taking this opportunity to talk about this, I feel fervently about this and I enjoy learning about this topic. Please, as you gain facts, please update this blog with more information. I have found it enormously useful.

    Reply
  3. 3

    Nonya

    This is very misleading. First of all while deleted information could potentially be recovered this is done due to the way NTFS stores and removes information. When you delete something you delete the record but not the content. What that says is any new information can over write previously deleted records. So if you are constantly using the computer cookies you deleted a day ago has a high probability that is cannot be covered because the new information written to the hard drive has over written that data and cookies are small in size so there is a high probability that bigger data will over write it instantly. Also a seasoned IT expert will know if key-loggers and spyware are on the computer. If you look simply in the task manager you will see the process running unless it is a rootkit. Only hackers have rootkits not those professional key-logging spyware companies. You also have to be advanced to even know how to use a rootkit. So if this is your not so techie spouse believe me it is VERY easy to find a key-logger or spyware. Please stop spreading misinformation based on your non subject matter expert point of view. You clearly do not know what you are talking about and all you are doing is spreading fear and misinformation.

    Reply

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