The majority of states no longer recognize common law marriages, and Florida does not (but will recognize a common law marriage that was established in another state that does still allow it).
No. Nevada does not recognize common las marriages.
If the wedding was legally performed with a legal license, Florida will recognize the marriage as legitimate.
Virginia will recognize a valid Common Law marriage which was formed in a State that does have a provision for Common Law marriages, BUT Virginia statues have no provision for Common Law marriages for its residents.
Virginia does not allow the creation of common law marriages in the state, however they will recognize a valid common law marriage from another state.
Oregon will recognize common law marriages from other states.
Yes. Effective January 5, 2015, the state of Florida is under federal court order to recognize out-of-state same-sex marriages.
The state of Florida doesn't recognize common law marriage after January 1, 1968. Florida will recognize a common law marriage occurring before 1/1/1968 in Florida or a common law marriage established in a state that does recognize it as such and the couple moves to Florida. If that is the case then you are entitled to the same rights as a couple who are married under statutory law.
The short answer is no. If your marriage was made legal in another state and you move to Oregon there may be a different answer.
No. The state of Rhode Island recognizes out-of-state same-sex marriages as marriages, not as civil unions.
No. New york does NOT recognize such a bond.IF YOU LIVE IN A STATE THAT DOES NOT RECOGNIZE COMMON LAW MARRIAGE, there is no way to form a common law marriage, no matter how long you live with your partner.However, there is one possible catch: if you moved from, or spent enough time in, a state that does recognize common law marriage (i.e.: "hold yourself out as married") and then return or move to a state that doesn't recognize it, you will still be considered married in the common-law state. Since all states recognize marriages that are valid or occurred in other states, New York MIGHT accept your status as 'married.'However, this is a murky area of the law and it is not recommended that you experiment with it!See below link for more info:
The state of California does not recognize common law marriages. There are only 13 states that recognize common law marriage. Among them are Colorado, Montana, Kansas, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Texas, and Rhode Island.