Massachusetts divorce lawyer Jason V. Owens examines the troubling guardianship case for the daughter of Jared Remy.
March 26, 2014 – Lynch & Owens attorneys James M. Lynch and Jason V. Owens recently provided commentary and analysis to the Boston Herald’s Laurel Sweet about the guardianship agreement reportedly reached by the grandparents of Arianna Nicole Remy at the Middlesex Probate and Family Court on March 25, 2014. Arianna Remy is the daughter of accused murderer Jared Remy, and the granddaughter of famed Red Sox announcer Jerry Remy. Jared Remy is accused of murdering the child’s mother, Jennifer Martell, on August 15, 2013 at the home the couple shared in Waltham, Massachusetts.
According to the Herald, details about the guardianship agreement remain limited, with attorneys for the families announcing that the Martells would serve as Arianna’s primary guardians, with the Remys and the victim’s brother, Brian Jr., to receive unspecified visitation with Arianna.
Speaking with the Herald, Attorneys Lynch and Owens discussed some of the unanswered questions surrounding the confidential guardianship agreement, including potential concerns over contact between the child and Jared Remy, as well as some of the considerations that may have led to the Martells’ appointment as primary guardians.
Read the full article here.
About the Author: Jason V. Owens is a Massachusetts divorce lawyer and Massachusetts family law attorney for Lynch & Owens, located in Hingham, Massachusetts.
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.