A divorce is typically granted when a judge issues a “final decree” that sets out the grounds for the parties’ divorce.
The final decree sets out what happens next, including the details of what the parties agreed to in the divorce and whether they can resume cohabitation.
A final decree is often referred to as a “judgment decree.”
The judge must then issue a “temporary decree” to allow the parties to get back together in the future.
Once the parties are back together, the judge issues an order that gives the parties two months to settle the divorce.
If the parties do not reach an agreement within the two-month period, the parties may file a lawsuit for the purpose of terminating the marriage and awarding joint property and debts.
The judge, usually the chief judge, may order a divorce.
The court will usually grant the divorce if the parties can show that the marriage is no longer in good standing, the marriage was never validly dissolved or that the parties violated any law.
If the marriage continues, the court may also award joint property to the parties.
It is important to understand that divorce is not a simple matter of choosing between your husband and your wife.
You have to prove your marital worth.
And you must make sure your wife is a good and faithful spouse.