no, you have to be there to show ID and sign paper work.
If a court was to subpoena them, yes. Your spouse or the bank would have to turn them over or be punished, probably by getting charged with obstruction or something similar. The judge doesn't need their permission to subpoena 'evidence'. I'm sure you would need to be proving you were in some way affected by all the accounts in the subpoena.
No, it is not a sin.If you are Catholic, it is assumed you will be married in a Catholic liturgy, but you can get permission to marry in another church if your spouse belongs to that church or for another good reason.Roman Catholic AnswerThat depends. If you have gotten married in a baptist church without permission, if you have gotten a civil marriage without dispensation, if you have married a non-Catholic without permission from your Bishop: then, yes, in all these cases, you would need to speak to a priest to straighten the situation out, and you would need to go to confession.
In most cases a card holding spouse can add the other as an "authorized user" without permission, however those types of cards are not liable for repayment of the balance, even on transactions preformed on their card. It is not legal for one spouse to add the other on any credit applications has a "co-signer" without that persons permission. However, the liability would not be in the hands of the credit card company, since if you are listed as a "co-signed" and claim you did not agree, sign-up or give you spouse permission, you risk your spouse being turned over to the States Attorneys office for consideration of Credit Card and Identify Fraud.
You can refinance without the spouse but you will need their consent to do so. If the spouse is on the title of the home, the answer is "no". If the spouse is on the existing mortgage the answer is "no". If the spouse is not on title you need to indicate on the loan application that you are married, and if you don't is fraud. At the time of closing she/he would have to be present. Inform you spouse of your actions.
The extent of liability depends on whether the married couple reside in a community property state and if so, if the accounts were established during the marriage. Married couples residing in community property states, other than Wisconsin and Texas are usually equally responsible for debts regardless of which spouse is the account holder.
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