Martin Investigative Services was recently featured in The LAD Bible, in an article titled Private Investigator Explains How To Tell If Your Partner Is Cheating.
Those having affairs almost always have to see their lover on (or around) Valentine’s Day. COVID changed that.
Married couples usually tough it out through the holidays and get divorced in the Spring. Not so during the COVID-19 pandemic.
COVID has made things very difficult for cheating spouses. Single people find themselves extremely lonely. How to investigate someone you’ve met online, and why you should run a background check prior to getting married.
Shortly after attorneys are retained and spouses are served, most people quickly surmise they are swimming in the quicksand of the family law court system. Many feel violated and abused, like victims of an unfair and uncaring court system.
Incompetent attorneys, outrageous fees, callous and going-through-the-motions judges, knucklehead forensic accounts, amateurish 730 evaluators and incompetent private investigators often seem to dominate the process.
There are very few constants in the world of private investigation, but if there is one, it’s that private investigators are extremely busy on Valentine’s Day. But this has started to expand to Super Bowl Sunday. Here’s how it all works, and why.
Nearly every year our private investigators are asked to do a surveillance job or two at San Diego Comic-Con – usually involving a cheating spouse.
The days of private investigators performing marital surveillance jobs are pretty much over. Previously, marital surveillance jobs could be challenging, demanding and stressful. It was hard to get that photographic “money-shot.” Gathering evidence today is like shooting fish in a barrel.
Here’s why private investigators are hired for marital surveillance jobs today – and it’s a good reason.
Thomas G. Martin was recently interviewed by EmotionalAffair.org, a web site that aims to help people “survive and thrive” after infidelity.
For private investigators, the week of Valentine’s Day used to be the “Superbowl” of cheating spouse surveillance cases. The common wisdom was that a cheater pretty much had to see the other woman on or around Valentine’s Day. It doesn’t work that way anymore. Here’s why.