Category: Miscellaneous | Type: Essay | Style: APA | Level: Degree | Pages: 10
"A decree absolute of divorce ends the legal status of marriage previously existing between the parties, and thereafter neither party has the legal rights or owes the legal duties of a spouse," (Cretney et al, 2002, p. 265) 11-001. Whatever is the emotional impact of divorce on the couple, courts deal only with legal status and legal rights and duties. Divorce ends a relationship, though the relationship of children with their parents would continue.
... his home. She hoped that she can be married to him and she will have the legal right to his house and life. For this cohabitation, she lost her career and income. She spent most of her income on frank and his house believing that she will be his wife. This type of cohabitants can be rescued and can be given right on the property under the new law. Being an epicentre of family law the legal harmonisation in Europe is promoted and the best ways to regulate the changes are a need and necessity for different sex cohabiting couples. 3. Property Law While considering the burdens and risks that are involved in enquiry of purchasing a land, the decisions in cases Ferrishurst Ltd v Wallcite Ltd [ ... View details
... have no jobs to be counselled and motivated to get jobs of their own has been addressed as an aggressive manner of propagating the belief that working is a must and that having a chance to feed one's self and one's family is more important than self praise or social recognition. True, the same as it was before, the human society of the past was less able to control the sense of recognizing the need to live than the need to be known; this has a same implicative effect in the society today. As the poor law amendment of 1834 was also noted for its attributes being based on utilitarianism, this law aims to provide the greater number of people the level of satisfaction and happiness that they ... View details
... of property law and family law and relates to wills, trusts and property that are shared or distributed. The importance of this case of Oxley v Hiscock lies in the fact that it shows the limitations applicable in distribution of property or shares even in case of cohabitation or marriage. The case and its judgement provide insights into the nature of family law particularly in relation to trusts and property share. The proceedings were brought to the court under section 14 of the Trusts of Land and Appointment of Trustees Act 1996. The appeal and the judgement highlight the question of how 'proceeds of property in which an unmarried couple have been living as man and wife should be shared ... View details