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Answered 2020-11-19 20:17:49

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In the state of Indiana, it is law for you to go to a parenting class before a judge will sign your divorce decree if you have children. In fact you can't even get a hearing if you have not completed the class. You are supposed to complete the class within 30 days of filing for divorce. It does not need to be ordered by a judge since it is already a law.


In NMSU College of Agriculture and Home Economics you can find free parenting classes in belen,new mexico. You can find a schedule of parenting classes in Belen by contacting Charolette Collins at 505-332-3765. The New Mexico State Universityas Strengthening Families Initiative sponsors these classes.



I don't think there is any "adoption" classes however, I would expect that you'd have to attend a parenting class. It might also depend on your state so ask an adoption agency


Under normal circumstances, no (the court can order it under specific circumstances). But every state should require it.


Wisconsin is a no-fault divorce state.


Sometimes a judge may request this so the couple is sure they want the divorce, but generally it would be wise for the couple to make sure they want a divorce (especially if there are children) by going to marriage counseling. Divorce is not only traumatic for the two spouses, but often children blame themselves when the parents get a divorce. So unless a judge has requested this, then no, there is no real law that can force you to take marriage classes.


You get a divorce from the state in which you reside, not the state you were married in.


Yes. In the United States you cannot force a spouse to stay married to you. Every state has no-fault divorce and even if you do not co-operate the divorce will happen eventually. It will take longer and be more costly. You should consult with an attorney who can review your situation, explain your options and help you understand what issues you need covered by a divorce agreement. If you have children you will also need a parenting plan.


Yes, Ohio is a no fault divorce state.




A marriage in any state is recognized in all states, and a divorce in any state is a divorce in all states.


Divorce is under the jurisdiction of state courts.


Divorce laws vary from state to state.


California is a no fault divorce state. Anyone can obtain a divorce based upon "irreconcilable differences" regardless of the reasons for the divorce.


It varies state by state, but typically you do make that decision within your divorce papers authorization. You can see the steps to divorce in your state at the link below.


If there was a legal divorce and division of marital property, the custody of the child(ren) MUST have been addressed in the divorce action. Check your divorce papers carefully. If it somehow happened that it was not addressed at the time of divorce, and you do not wish the father to have custody, you can go back to court and re-open the child custody portion of divorce proceedings, and a judge will make a determination as to who is the more 'fit' parent for primary custody.As long as the parenting plan is filed, yes. But, there are far more issues to be addressed if the father is not married to the mother. see link


No fault divorce allows someone to divorce their spouse for reasons that are recognized by the state. Below is a link that has alot more information on divorce. Arkansas is a no fault divorce state.


The state where you reside when you file for divorce has jurisdiction over you. Therefore, if you are living in a no-fault state when you file for divorce, your divorce will be no-fault.


Yes Wisconsin is a no-fault divorce state.


You can get a divorce in a state different from the one you are married in if you or your spouse is a resident of the other state. Residency varies from state to state but usually take 6 months to a year to establish residency for the purpose of getting a divorce in that state.



There are NO grandparent's rights in the state of michigan.


every state considers adultery grounds for divorce.



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