Dating during separation louisiana

by  |  10-Jan-2016 17:43

Does this mean that if you leave your spouse and live with someone else, this can’t be used against you in the divorce? Although every state has no-fault divorce, over 30 states have also kept their traditional fault-based divorces (based on adultery, mental cruelty, desertion, and the like) as well.

This means that in many states a spouse can, at least in some circumstances, request a fault-based divorce and show that you mistreated him or her.

In some states, alimony and property division are not linked to fault.

For example, although a fault divorce is still available in Illinois, alimony is awarded and property divided regardless of fault.

This may have serious effects on how marital property is divided after divorce and whether you receive alimony (and how much).

Also, no matter what type of divorce is obtained, “fault” may be raised in a property or support negotiation or in a child custody or visitation hearing.

Also, even if your state has no-fault divorces, this doesn’t mean that living with someone new won’t affect your divorce in terms of the division of marital property and payment of alimony.

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