As long as the land is owned solely by your husband and his sister then it will not be affected by her husband's bankruptcy.
You can file bankruptcy together or individually when you are separated. What happens in your separation could affect your ability to file Chapter 7 and you may have to file Chapter 13 instead.
Generally, Home Equity up to $150,000 is exempt from a bankruptcy if the property is HOME STEADED.
Firstly the couple filed for bankruptcy. Secondly wife filed for divorce. If the plan to Chapter 13 is set and repayment must start in less than 40 days as per law. Then you should read the link below, very important and hire an attorney:
In most states, YES
A divorce decree does not supersede any contract. Even if the decree states that the husband is responsible for the repayment of creditors, if he doesn't pay, the creditors will call the wife and her credit report will also suffer the consequences of late or non payment. Separate all joint accounts before filing [for divorce] to make sure you don't get stuck with all/any debt.
yes, if filing chapter 7 no, if filing chapter 13
Yes, but it is much harder for a wife to divorce her husband than for a husband to divorce his wife in Egypt.
Assuming these are medical bills incurred after your Chapter 7 filing and you received a discharge, and they are for medical services for you, not your husband, they will come after you. You should consider filing a chapter 13 to pay them off in whole or in part, depending on your income and expenses. If your husband has a bankruptcy lawyer, he should ask the lawyer. You may consult your own lawyer.
10 years before the Chapter 7 is removed. It will decrease your scores dramatically to 400s to 500s.
The debts are paid off and the bankruptcy is closed or any remaining debts are discharged. Assuming the petitioner was the ex-wife who received the inheritance, the divorce court order still stands, and the ex-wife may file a contempt action in divorce court to have the ex-husband pay the ex-wife the amount used to pay the debts. He may even be liable for some or all the costs of the bankruptcy if his failure to pay the debts led to the bankruptcy.
no she did not have a divorce
Yes you can, he may on the other hand will not be able to receive a discharge under the same chapter for 6 years.
No. As long as you are filing for bankruptcy by yourself, your money with your husband will remain joint. Keep in mind that any debts you may share with your husband will remain with him as well.
Yes, your husband can file for a divorce in Illinois if you are pregnant.
No divorce allowed
no you can not be forced to divorce your husband or wife
cant you sign it over to someone you trust like a wife , husband etc.... so it cant be taken
can your husband get a divorce in las Vegas without your consent
You can file for divorce even if your husband was still living at home. However, divorce laws vary by state.
The best way to know whether your husband wants a divorce is to ask him. If he does, then you can talk to him about counseling.
Yes, in fact the only way you can divorce your husband is while you are married to him.
Can a husband and wife get divorce without marriage certificate around them
When you want to divorce from a husband/wife, you just tell his/her parents that he/she is not your husband/wife any longer.
There are too many factors which could change the outcome of this situation, so you should really see a lawyer. Generally speaking, if both spouses are willing to file BK, it's best to file together before the divorce is final (its okay to file a BK together once the divorce has been filed, but you have to file jointly before the divorce becomes final or it's too late - it is usually better to file BK after the divorce is filed but before it's final because by then the spouses have separate households, so expenses are higher and it's easier to qualify for Chapter 7). Filing BK amicably together is ideal because it saves money, it saves a fight later, and it makes the divorce easy since there's no debt to divvy up. However, if only one spouse is filing BK, it is generally better to file after the divorce is final or else the divorce court could stick you with debts you just wiped out in bankruptcy. For example, say Wife wants to file BK. Hosband and Wife owe $20,000.00 in joint credit cards. Wife wipes out her half in bankruptcy, then files divorce. The divorce court may say something like "I want to divide the debt evenly, so each spouse has to pay $10,000.00." So, even though Wife wiped out her liability on the debt as far as the credit card companies are concerned, the divorce court - in evenly dividing debt - can still order her to pay half, and she can't then file bankruptcy on her obligation to pay half because her obligation to pay half is a post-bankruptcy obligation, and only pre-bankruptcy obligations can be discharged in BK. It would be better for Wife to get stuck with $10,000.00 of the debt in the divorce, then after the divorce is final, file BK on the credit cards and on her divorce obligation to pay half (though there can be complications if Wife's discharging her half results in a greater hardship on Husband than it would be on Wife if she kept the debt, see 11 USC 523(a)(5) and (a)(15) - and keep in mind (a)(15) only applies to Chapter 7 cases). If a hardship on Husband might occur, Wife could file a Chapter 13 and still get out of the situation with minimal debt since 11 USC (a)(15) does not apply to Chapter 13's (see 11 USC 1328(a), which does NOT list (a)(15) as an exception to discharge).