Again I ask you, please elaborate on what the situation is. Thanks
No. Alimony is ordered as part of the dissolution of a marriage. Unmarried partners are not entitled to alimony. See related question link.No. Alimony is ordered as part of the dissolution of a marriage. Unmarried partners are not entitled to alimony. See related question link.No. Alimony is ordered as part of the dissolution of a marriage. Unmarried partners are not entitled to alimony. See related question link.No. Alimony is ordered as part of the dissolution of a marriage. Unmarried partners are not entitled to alimony. See related question link.
Only if awarded them in the divorce
Only if designated in the decree.
In the US when you get divorced, your spouse is generally entitled to half of your pension that accured during the course of the marriage.
Of course not, you utter freak.
If granted them by the court.
A person can receive benefits as a divorced spouse on a former spouse’s Social Security record if they meet certain criteria. Those criteria being they were married to the former spouse for at least 10 years; Is at least age 62 years old; Is unmarried; and Is not entitled to a higher Social Security benefit on his or her own record.
A biological father is entitled to full custody rights to the child regardless of his marital status withthe mother.
Whether or not you are entitled to half of your husband's house if you get divorced depends on a couple of things. If your name is on the deed along with his, then you are entitled to half the house. If your name is not on the deed but you live in a community property state, you get half the house. If your name is not on the deed and you do not live in a community property state, then you do not get half the house.
If you are not legally separated or divorced, your wife will still be entitled to anything you own. You should seek a lawyer for specific legal advice.
A proven biological child is usually entitled to a portion of her father's estate.
only if your married still if you are divorced then of course not but if not your still technichally entitled for that only if your married still if you are divorced then of course not but if not your still technichally entitled for that
Yes, you would be entitled to alimony if legally married and then divorced.
If you are divorced, you can receive benefits based on your ex-husband's work if-Your marriage lasted 10 years or longer; You are unmarried; You are age 62 or older; The benefit you are entitled to receive based on your own work is less than the benefits you would receive on your husband's work; and Your ex-husband is entitled to Social Security retirement or disability benefits. If he has not applied for benefits, but can qualify for them and is age 62 or older, you can receive benefits on his work if you have been divorced from him for at least two years. See: www.ssa.gov
Yes you are very much entitled to it now.
I am not sure what your talking about but let me try to answer this. If the wife divorced the man before he died then no she would not be entitled to his pension. It does not matter if she remarried or not.
If you're not divorced, you're husband may still be responsible for your medical bills. Check the Family Law Code in your state...You would still be entitled to COBRA.
If you can prove it, you're homefree.
yes, without a court order stating that he is the bio father and is entitled to visitation he can be denide. whether he is in rehab or not. If he is no threat why would you do that ? Just out of spite?
Generally yes. And depending on how ownership was held, you may not be entitled to any inheritance in the land -- the surviving owners may be entitled to your parent's share. Time to see an attorney or title company.
It depends on the wording of the inheritance. If you are already divorced, no, you are not entitled to any of it. If you are in the process, it is an asset that will be divided.
If you get it as part of the settlement or were married 10 or more years you can have half of his social security.
the answer is yes in situations where it is alleged and proved that the child will be at risk. He it can be alleged and proved that the father will not be able to care for the child overnight because of severe alcohol use, drug use or neglect or that nature. Otherwise he is entitled to have visitation with the child married or unmarried and this right is separate and apart from child support
The parents are entitled to the estate if there are no descendants and no spouse. the court will appoint an administrator if there is no will. The intestacy laws vary some between states, so check the laws for your state. In some siblings may be entitled to some portion of the estate. Consult an attorney for more specifics.
It is possible that you are. It may depend on whether or not your state recognizes "common law" marriage.