For more than 20 years, we have served Cohasset divorce and family law clients from our Hingham office.
Lynch & Owens are Cohasset family law attorneys, divorce lawyers and personal injury lawyers serving Cohasset and the South Shore of Massachusetts. Our attorneys know the judges, staff and attorneys working in and around the Norfolk Probate and Family Court, which serve the residents of Cohasset and the rest of Norfolk County. As of 2016, the judges presiding over the divorce, custody, child support and alimony cases for Cohasset residents are:
- Hon. John D. Casey, First Justice
- Hon. James V. Menno, Associate Justice
- Hon. Elaine M. Moriarty, Associate Justice
- Hon. Susan L. Jacobs, Associate Justice
- Hon. George F. Phelan
Our attorneys have appeared in cases before Judge Casey, Judge Menno, Judge Moriarty, Judge Jacobs and Judge Phelan for years. Our attorneys specialize in:
- Child custody and parenting time
- Determining child support and alimony
- Complex asset division
- Negotiating separation agreements
- High Net-Worth Divorce cases
Our Hingham office is located close to the Norfolk Probate and Family Court, which has jurisdiction over Cohasset divorce and family law cases. Our success and years of experience appearing before Norfolk County judges makes us Cohasset divorce lawyers and family law attorneys with a Hingham office.
Do you need a Cohasset divorce lawyer? Whether it’s aggressive representation in a child custody dispute or a complex financial case, please call us at (781) 741-5000. An attorney from our office will consult with you and evaluate your potential claim at no charge after you call to schedule an appointment. We will help you navigate your legal issue with care, diligence and strong, cost-effective client service.
Questions? Visit our Frequently Asked Questions: Divorce in Massachusetts page, the Lynch & Owens Divorce Series by Josey Lyne Payne, or the Lynch & Owens Family Law Blog for more information about divorce and family law in Massachusetts.
James M. Lynch, Esq., Managing Partner and Senior Counsel
James M. Lynch, has been a practicing attorney since 1977 and is a Principal and the President of Lynch & Owens, P.C.. A resident of Hingham since 1983, Jim’s experience as both an Assistant District Attorney in Suffolk County and as a litigator in all Courts in Massachusetts since 1977 has proven invaluable in his aggressive and professional representation of the Clients of Lynch & Owens, P.C.
Jason V. Owens, Esq., Partner and Senior Counsel
Jason is a Partner and Senior Attorney at Lynch & Owens whose areas of concentration include divorce, child custody and support, domestic violence, equity and estates litigation, and complex financial probate and family litigation.
Josey Lyne Payne, Esq., Senior Associate Attorney
Josey is a Senior Associate Attorney at Lynch & Owens whose areas of concentration include divorce, child custody and support, domestic violence, equity and estates litigation, and complex financial probate and family litigation.
Nicole K. Levy, Esq., Senior Associate Attorney
Nicole is a Senior Associate Attorney at Lynch & Owens whose areas of concentration include divorce, child custody and support, Department of Children and Families matters, and financial probate and family litigation.
Disclaimer: The information you obtain at this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for advice regarding your individual situation. You are invited to contact our office. Contacting the office does not create an attorney-client relationship. Please do not send any confidential information to the office until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established. This blog is considered an advertisement for The Law Office of Lynch & Owens, P.C. The Massachusetts Rules of Professional Conduct broadly govern all advertisements and communications made by attorneys and law firms in the Commonwealth. Generally, legal websites and any other content published on the internet by lawyers are considered a type of communication and an advertisement, according to the Comments to Rule 7.2.