It is true that choking is a life-threatening behavior and indicates a higher level of violence, and a greater potential for future violence, than some other forms of spouse abuse. (Although, there's really no such thing as 'good' or 'safe' spouse abuse.) It's not necessairly true that he will use a gun. But, anytime the violence is escalating (or getting worse), there's a huge problem. If this is happening to you or someone you know, it's important you get out of the situation. If you don't have friends or relatives you can stay with, look in the phone book under women's shelters.
If your spouse committed are crime or was involved in a disagreement then yes any one can file a suit against your spouse. If you spouse and done nothing wrong the suit will most likely be thrown out by a judge.
The spouse does not have to be the executor. They often are as they are the ones that are most likely to know the assets and claims against the estate.
Help you and your spouse resolve marital problem
"A" refers to the wage earner's claim (as opposed to the spouse, child[ren], etc.).
No. You and your spouse are considered to be in the same household and are covered on the same insurance policy most likely. This would be like suing yourself, which you cannot do.
Not immediately. When you inherit something it is separate property because it was specifically designated to go to you. If you put these funds in a joint account or share them with your spouse then it would likely be deemed as transforming to community property.
His estate has primary responsibility. The spouse will likely be held as responsible as well.
can a spouse notarize a document for a spouse in business
is it illegal for a spouse to blackmail the other spouse
That will depend on the relationship. If it is a spouse, there is likely to be a legal responsibility.
If your spouse refuses to sign a divorce decree you will still have to go in front of the judge but he will most likely sign off on it and give you everything you want. This is because the respondent is not willing to cooperate.
You can't, if some one is abusing their spouse than it is in their system, they will always be the bully in any relationship they have. It is best just to leave them because it is likely that it will get worse and some one could be hurt or killed.
Get out of the relationship. If he/she is cheating on their spouse, they are a cheater. Why would you want to be in a relationship with a cheater? If he/she cheats on their spouse, they will most likely cheat on you too. Plus, it's breaking one of the 10 Comandments.
Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.Not unless your spouse is on the title to the property. If not and your spouse signs, then your spouse will be fully responsible for paying the mortgage.
Finding out such details is why a period of courting is used to get to know a likely partner, spouse, better.
An adult child is a natural beneficiary to an estate. If there is no will, and there is no spouse, they are likely to get the estate.
Yes, most likely, because then both you and your spouse can combine your money together and buy it.
It's possible. Some people manage not to get herpes from their partner /spouse. Herpes is more likely to be passed around the time a break out occurs. If you don't have any signs or symptoms of it then you may be less likely to pass it on. Or your spouse could have contracted it and like you they never had any signs or symptoms. If your partner doesn't know that you have herpes you may want to inform them so they can get tested.
It is legal, however any descision made with the PoA can and (unless benificial to the divorced spouse) probably will be overturned by the courts during the process of divorce. If the spouse has gotten a legal withdraw if the PoA then no, it is not legal. Any debts accrued do to use of the PoA during a divorce will most likely be turned over to the person who accrued the debt, reguardless of the PoA.
You will have to show the court system that you have made every attempt to locate your spouse. Once you show them that you cannot locate them, they will allow a divorce to go through and most likely, you will be awarded anything you want.
The court has that ability. If the spouse has requested that it be changed, they are likely to do so. They are also likely to appoint a neutral party, such as an attorney or a bank.
No a spouse is not to pay the taxes which are due by her dead spouse.
This comes up often in divorce cases. If you were legally married during the time in which the tax is owed then more than likely both parties are equally responsible for the tax in question. You can file and "Injured Spouse Form" on your behalf and the IRs will determine who is responsible for the taxes. Most likely this will only protect your currents spouse's (if remarried) share of your current return but you can try.
No a spouse who is on parole can not live on a military base with their active duty spouse.
s the spouse responsible for medical bills after death of a spouse in Colorado?