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2006-09-23 20:14:04
2006-09-23 20:14:04

Illinois, Louisiana, Massachuettes, Vermont and Wisconsin. The law basically applies to same sex unions and does not apply in any context to underage persons. The majority of US states use federal statutes when it concerns the avoidance of restrictive laws from one state to another. (GN 00305.165. (FYI, I checked with "my mother the lawyer" to be certain of the application). Her opinion is federal law can be applied in any situation where a court order has been obtained to restrain, rescind or annull any marriage, divorce, custodial ruling, etc. when it involves dual jurisdictional matters).


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yes it is legal. all you need to do is get the marriage license in the state in which you are getting married. In most states it is legal. However... "The Uniform Marriage Evasion Act, which has two main provisions, has been adopted by the following States: Illinois Louisiana Massachusetts Vermont Wisconsin The first provision: If a resident prohibited from marrying under the law of the State goes to another State for the purpose of avoiding this prohibition and contracts a marriage which would be void within his/her home State, that marriage will be held to be void by the home State, just as if the marriage had been entered into there. (Several States which have not adopted the Uniform Marriage Evasion Act as a whole have adopted this first provision.) The second provision: Prohibits the marriage within the State of persons residing and intending to continue residing in another State, if the marriage would be void if contracted in the individual's home State." Yes! I am a resident of FL, my husband of CA, and we got married in NE!

No. Nebraska uses state statutory law to regulate marriages and other civil acts. A legal marriage in Nebraska will be legal in all other US states. The same does not necessarily apply in situations where a couple would be married in another state. For example a couple marrying in a state that allows same sex unions or marriage of minors due to a pregnancy who did not have parental consent, would probably not be legal in Nebraska.

New Jersey has adopted portions of the Uniform Probate Code but to date they have not adopted it in its entirety.

They adopted the uniform commercial code when they felt they needed a uniform commercial code.

Yes. However, the legislature can and has abrogated some features of common law. For instance, common law marriage is not recognized in Kentucky, and the commonwealth has adopted certain laws to be uniform with other states, such as the Uniform Commercial Code

No, Vermont has not adopted the Uniform Probate Code. As of 2009, 18 states have adopted it, but most states have made changes in various parts of the Code. Vermont has adopted some aspects of the UPC, such as the Uniform Principal and Interest Code, Uniform Simultaneous Death Code and other portions. Check Title 14 of the Vermont statutes for the full probate code of Vermont.

The ACU uniform adopted in 2005 is. The current Multi Cam uniforms being issued to units deploying to Afghanistan are not.

New York has not adopted the Uniform Probate Code; however it is possible that it has adopted some portions of it separately as opposed to adopting it in full. Even states like New Jersey, which have adopted the UPC, have made changes to various provisions. No state has to adopt the UPC in its entire format. The UPC is intended to be a guide.

symbols or other designs adopted by an organization to identify its products, uniform, vehicles, etc

Uniform Premarital Agreement Act (UPAA) is a uniform act that deals with pre-nuptial agreements between two individuals. North Dakota adopted UPAA in 1985.

The Uniform Probate Code is a model set of probate laws devised by the American Law Institute to be adopted by various states as they see fit. Most legislatures have adopted the Code, not verbatim, but with some changes here and there that such legislature feels is best. The idea is that there should be some uniformity to the law in the various states. Many uniform law systems have been created by the ALI including Uniform Commercial Code, Uniform Gifts to Minors Act and others.

The Universal Commercial Code or U.C.C. is a general group ofÊlaws adopted by all of the states to promote uniformity and fair dealings in business and commercial transactions. One of the downsides is the provision that requires the reporting of payments made which many businesses see as outright unnecessary intrusion on commercial relationships.

IL has not adopted the Uniformed Probate Code (UPC). Estates (Chapter 755) and Trust & Fiduciaries (Title 30) are comparable to the UPC and is what IL follows.

The navy pea coat was originally worn by sailors from Europe. Later the American Navy adopted it too. This uniform is an officers' uniform and was worn in the 1720's.

The British Army had adopted khaki uniforms in the Boer War (1899-1902).

Wearing School UniformsIf you attend a school that has adopted school uniforms, then yes, in most schools you would have to wear them.

Many schools have now adopted the uniform idea. It keeps the students from competing over new clothes or even getting violent towards another student that has some fashionable shoes or coat.

because the soldier were not trying to hide, so uniform did not have to blend with the surroundings.

Yes. Employers can generally do anything that is not specifically prohibited by law or the collective bargaining agreement. -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Note. If a uniform is required for work, it is NORMALLY up to the employer to provide this for their employees. If the employer does this then they may have negotiated with a specific vendor for this provision (to get the best price). In this case the vendor should not charge you for the uniform but will invoice the company directly.

Yes. The Uniform Foreign-Country Money Judgment Act has been adopted in most US states.

A first nation tribe is a blood kinship group. You don't 'join', you're not 'elected' and you don't pay dues or buy a uniform. You are born into a tribe, or you may be taken as a slave, adopted, arranged (political) marriage, won or lost in a gambling game...but it's not a Role Playing Game, this is Real Life.

Yes but you should make proper provision for your spouse and children including exnuptial children If you do not they could take proceedings under the Family Provision Act to obtain provision depending on their needs ==Additional Answer== Under the provisions of the probate codes in most jurisdictions in the United States a wife may waive the will and take an elective share of her husband's estate regardless of the provisions of his will. Although the amount may be limited it is nearly impossible to disinherit a wife, or a husband. Those who try must make complicated legal transfers and risk getting involved in fraudulent transfers of assets or subjecting the estate to a complicated process of trying to reclaim assets that were transferred. Many states have adopted the Uniform Probate Code. The UPC has influenced law reform in many other states where only portions of the code have been adopted, especially the provisions dealing with the "elective share" of a spouse. Elective‑share laws bring probate law into line with the contemporary view of marriage as an economic partnership. In the US you can disinherit your kids but not your wife. Most modern civilized countries do not as a rule allow a husband to disinherit his wife.

Definitely not!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Not uniform but A uniform

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