No-fault means that neither you or your spouse have to prove blame or responsibility to end the marriage. You simply need to say that the marriage is "irretrievably broken," which means neither you or your spouse want to continue the marriage. But, if your spouse was physically or emotionally abusive, abused drugs and/or alcohol, or mismanaged your finances, their behavior may still be taken into account during custody or division of property.
In most cases it's joint decision making meaning both parties have to discuss any major decision about the child, including living, school, child care, medical, dental, and psychological care arrangements. In Arizona, a court generally gives a parent sole custody if:
In general, unless and until divorce papers have been filed by either parent, the parent with primary custody can move out of state. After divorce papers are filed, this cannot occur without 60 days notice of relocation by the parent with primary custody.
Arizona does not recognize common law marriage.
Technically you can, but you should note that divorce decrees and closing documents are very complex. Unless you have worked with these documents closely, a nonprofessional's chances of success are low. If the idea is to save money, you may find your divorce decree disapproved by the court because it is not sufficient. Contacting an experienced, knowledgeable divorce attorney is your best bet at getting what you deserve.
A bond is set in place in a criminal matter to ensure you will appear at each court hearing until the case is completely resolved. It is possible that no bond may be set. This is the case in situations of violation of probation, ICE (immigration) holds, and certain capital crimes.
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