Why Should Divorce Shortchange Women?

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Fraud analyst and business operations expert Alex Kwechansky offers an advisory service to help women detect assets and income hidden by their ex-husbands. Kwechansky, who also teaches CPAs, offers advice by phone or Internet.

Los Angeles (PRWEB) March 2, 2005 — Some men will scheme for months to conceal assets and income before they seek a divorce, says fraud analyst Alex Kwechansky.

Their goal, says Kwechansky, is to minimize court-ordered settlements, hide assets from their ex-wife — and maybe to inflict emotional harm.

“For a woman, divorce is about taking care of the kids," says Kwechansky. "It's about maintaining stability. It's about all the energy she put into the marriage.

"For some men," he says, "it's an exercise in financial planning and concealing assets."

Kwechansky is a recognized expert in the field of business fraud investigation. He conducts seminars for CPAs and teaches courses in business fraud at UCLA’s Extension division. His book, “Never Underestimate Who Can Cheat You!” is a hands-on guide to fraud detection and survival.

Kwechansky says “locating the ex-honey’s money is key to bringing fairness to the divorce settlement. More importantly,” he adds, “it may reduce the mistrust and bitterness attached to the divorce.”

Kwechansky says if you know where to start looking, even without a paper trail, you can follow the money to its hiding places.

Learn more about finding hidden assets:

Alex Kwechansky offers telephone and/or Internet counseling. Consultation is available in 15 minute increments. Advisory services include document examination and case review.

More information is available at http://www.alextalksbusiness.com


Alex Kwechansky

Alex Kwechansky & Associates


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