Check the family court where the parties live. If a divorce was filed it will appear in the index under their names.
You can visit the local family court and check your names in the divorce index. If a complaint for divorce was filed it will appear in the index.
Say I want I divorce to their face and If they agree they probably already did
Answer In the United States you have to sign divorce papers and you usually get a copy once the divorce is final. If you did not file for the divorce you need to find out where it was filed, meaning what jurisdiction - county - state, etc. The courthouse in the jurisdiction where the divorce was filed will have a copy of a final divorce decree.
Answeryou can call the courthouse in the state and county you were married in, they can tell you if your spouse filed for divorce.
You can find out by going on the county site that your divorce was filed in. You can also call the courthouse directly and ask them
You will eventually be served with papers if this is the case. The divorce cannot happen without your involvement.
Go to the Clerk of the District Court in the county where your divorce papers were filed and get a copy.
Call the Court where you filed, or try looking it up online if the area has computerized records. You can usually get copies of divorce decrees for a small fee. They will need both names, and the date -- or as close as possible--when the divorce was filed.
You need to access the county court website (if there is one) where the divorce would be filed and they frequently provide case information by names. Look her up.
In this state, at least, your spouse must file for divorce in the county of residence. All court documents with only a few exceptions (children, sealed incitements) are public record. If a petition for a divorce has been filed, it will be on record.
if they have no contact together and if he really doesnt like this UK girl and if he has paper that there really divorce
no just make sure the cops dont find out or you can go to jail for not getting your stuff filed
You can visit the family court where that person resides and check the index to see if a case has been filed.
Go to the courthouse where you filed and ask the Clerk what the status is on your case.
I don't know and who cares?
Who filed them? Ask that person. They had to be filed in the family, divorce or probate court (whatever it is called in your state) for the county you or the other party or both of you lived in at the time (or for the previous year or so, depending on state law again).
Court files are public records. Go to the courthouse and ask.
You can use the related link to search Washington State courts.
sometimes it takes time to find a nice boyfriend. younger children find it cool to have a boyfriend, but you should only have a boyfriend if you really love them
You should most likely try to find out if the papers were drawn up. If not, you can begin the divorce process yourself.
In some states Alienation is a grounds for divorce. It should be stated on the petition for divorce if your state requires a compelling reason to ask for divorce. If you happen to live in a no fault state, the issue of alienation is moot. In a no fault state you do not need a reason to get a divorce. In that case, your "reason" is not a consideration (legally that is). Make sure you find out if your state is no fault so that you will know how to proceed.
People get married and divorced in different states so she has to know where the papers for the divorce were filed. Then she can go to the recordings office in the court house and see if papers have been filed. If she filed for divorce then she would have had to appear before a judge and have been issued a dissolution of marriage. If her ex filed he would have had to notify her of a proceeding, whether she chose to show up doesnt matter because a judge can grant a divorce that has been petitioned with out the party there. She should bring her marriage certificate if she has it, they may be able to crossreference the number of that with a divorce decree. Divorce records are public information and are filed in the state's vital records department in the state and county where the divorce was granted. Information can be found using only the names of the divorcing parties, but it is much simpler if the date the petition was filed, the county in which it was filed and so forth is available. FYI, it is not necessary for both parties to be present for a divorce to be granted. If the person served does not respond with agreement or contestation, the filing spouse can receive the divorce under the default laws of the state.
You can check with the Town Clerk that issued the license. You could also check in his divorce file to see if a copy was filed there.You can check with the Town Clerk that issued the license. You could also check in his divorce file to see if a copy was filed there.You can check with the Town Clerk that issued the license. You could also check in his divorce file to see if a copy was filed there.You can check with the Town Clerk that issued the license. You could also check in his divorce file to see if a copy was filed there.