Joshua H Bearce's answer This answer to this question depends on the terms of your Divorce Decree. If your Decree states that he is solely responsible for these expenses, then he cannot force you to contribute. In contrast, if the Decree states that you are required to make some contribution to those expenses, then he can demand that contribution. You must also take into account the fact that a failure to timely pay these expenses may have an adverse impact on your credit. I suggest you speak with an attorney who...
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer The children's residence will most likely be determined to be where they live not where they attend school. March was quite some time ago so it really will depend on where they resided for all that time. I wonder if the school has the children's address listed in Mass or NH? Be careful how you bring this up if both of you wanted the children in school and they reside in Mass but you did not let the school know they moved. Good luck!
Israel Piedra's answer One of the following must apply to file for divorce in New Hampshire: 1) both parties live in New Hampshire, 2) the petitioner (the spouse starting the divorce action) has lived in New Hampshire for one year, or 3) the petitioner lives in New Hampshire and their spouse can be served with divorce papers in New Hampshire.
Israel Piedra's answer It's impossible to estimate, but you can learn about what factors the court will consider. My firm recently did a blog post on this subject. Read more here: http://lawyersnh.com/helping-nashua-divorce-clients/
Israel Piedra's answer I'm a little confused about what you're asking. You say "neither party can divorce" except for those situations, but I assume that's a religious limitation, not a legal one. That would have no effect on interpretation of the statute.
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