One option would be to contact the state bar association for a referral to attorneys who charge minimal fees for simple legal matters. The interested party could also contact the office of the clerk of the circuit court in the city or county of residence to obtain information on the proper procedures for filing a divorce petition. Or possibly a women's help center could be of assistance if there is such an organization in the community in which the person lives.
yes you can, although it is a most underhanded way to do things especially if there are children involved.
Simply said, YES! The mear fact that he is in jail is reason enough for the judge to grant the divorce. Have papers served to him where he is at.
When individuals want a divorce they should always retain a good lawyer to protect their interests and if children are involved there will be child support by the husband and also who will live in the house; if there is to be spousal support, etc.
There are many divorce lawyers and websites which can aid in your decision and the process involved. For more information you can visit topics.law.cornell.edu/wex/divorce
Yes, he can.
You divorce and get custody over your kids or just get full custody!
You can file for a divorce without him. Have you made efforts to contact him. You want the judge to know that you have tried but he's not around. The judge can still grant the divorce. Good luck!
You have no rights in the paternity suit. You ARE NOT biologically involved. The only rights you have is if you want to divorce your husband for adultery and if you have any children with him, for support/alimony.
if your husband put his family ahead of you and your children then you should divorce him because that means that he really dont care about you or your children
The spouse of an incarcerated husband has all rights over their property. This is only if the two people are legally married.
There is no prohibition against divorce in the Torah. Although the husband has to initiate divorce according to Jewish law, in cases of abuse, the husband can be forced to do so. The exception regarding no prohibition against divorce is that a husband can't divorce his wife due to illness or inability to have children.
No, you must file for divorce the same as if he were not incarcerated and pay the same amount of court fees and other legal costs. There are organizations that assist people who are on limited income and need legal representation. Try contacting the local women's shelter/help association for information.
Are their children involved? If yes and there is a divorce decree requiring him to insure his children then yes, he has to give you updated insurance information. Hope this helps:) Evan
tell them he gave you herpes.
The rights your ex-husband will have once you divorce will all depend on what the judge rules. He could have joint custody or split custody.
If they have been there six months.
The process is the same as if the person being served were not incarcerated. The party requesting the dissolution of the marriage files suit in the state court in the county in which he or she currently resides.
Hopefully you have legal counsel and you should be talking to your lawyer about this. Your husband is incarcerated and has no rights! Your lawyer should be finding out what your husband owes to others and how much of the monies or any property is left to fight over. I suggest you get another lawyer or start communicating better with your lawyer.
Sue him or take him to court
no she did not have a divorce
Yes, but it is much harder for a wife to divorce her husband than for a husband to divorce his wife in Egypt.
A wife has the right to seek an attorney for a divorce if a husband abandons her. She will need support for herself as well as her children.