Newsletter sign up: Get The COVID 19 Brief sent to your inbox”A COVID clause would be those extra clauses that are added to provide settlement, while still addressing the unknown aspects that come with separating during a pandemic,” she said. “One example would be if a job loss occurs as a result of COVID, or if somebody is working on a reduced income during COVID.”Another example would be the agreement of both divorcing parties to “put a pin in it” and not settle their assets or finalize their divorce right away because of the economic uncertainty, mutually agreeing to readdress the proceedings at a later date, Bach said.”The main goal is that the clauses are there to help people get a resolution while still having that added clarity and protection despite all these unknowns that we’re dealing with,” she said.Bach says that a “COVID clause” differs from default agreements or clauses regularly used in divorce proceedings.”What would be required by default is a ‘material change in circumstances,’ and a lot of the times that material change wouldn’t have been known or foreseen at the time they entered itbut when we’re dealing with something like COVID, it could be that your job loss is very foreseeable, or there is a high potential of it happening. So instead of having a dispute over it laterwe’re addressing it now to make sure [clients] have that clarity,” Bach said.While Canadian divorce laws are governed by the Federal Divorce Act, each province and territory has its own individual family laws that affect divorce proceedings.”If there is a material change of circumstances down the road a party may apply to the Court for an order or amend the separation agreement,” he added.W.
Assessment methods in human locomotion often involve the description of normalised graphical profiles and/or the extraction of discrete variables. Whilst useful, these approaches may not represent the full complexity of gait data. Multivariate statistical methods, such as Principal Component Analysis (PCA) and Discriminant Function Analysis (DFA), have been adopted since they have the potential to overcome these data handling issues.
Youth in Focus (YIF) is a Big Lottery Fund initiative aimed at supporting vulnerable young people through difficult changes in their lives.Beyond Youth Custody (BYC) is one of three England wide learning and awareness projects funded under the Big Lottery Fund’s YIF programme. BYC has been designed to challenge, advance, and promote better thinking in policy and practice for the effective resettlement of young people after release from custody. BYC brings together Nacro, the social justice charity, with three research and evaluation partners: ARCS (UK), and Salford and Bedfordshire universities, all of which have exceptional track records in action based research focusing on youth offending and resettlement.The programme was initially funded for a five year period ending in April 2017.