How old before a child can decide what parent to live with in NH?
The law doesn’t specify an age at which the court must take into consideration a child’s preference. That’s because age doesn’t determine maturity level. So it’s conceivable that a judge might take into account the wishes of a young, mature child, but not those of an older, less responsible one.
Should you leave the house in a divorce?
In most situations, it is safest to try and stick it out in the marital home. You won’t lose access to your possessions and records, you have already lived with your spouse for however long and it will be a relatively short time until you can securely leave once the divorce is finalized.
Can I change the locks to keep my wife out?
As a general rule, the answer is “no”: Unless you have a court order excluding your spouse from the home, although you can change the locks on the marital home, you cannot prevent your ex- from returning to the home, even if that means breaking into the home, or even changing the locks again to lock you out.
Can my wife take my guns in a divorce?
If a gun was bought during a marriage, the gun is marital property. That means the gun can be allocated by a court during the divorce to either party. If so, the court will usually award half the value of the gun to the other spouse as their marital share of the gun’s value.
Are firearms marital property?
If the gun was obtained during the course of the marriage, it becomes marital property that gets decided on during a divorce, unless it was a gift, was inherited, or purchased with separate funds that were either gifted or inherited, and separated from marital funds during the course of the marriage.
Can my spouse use my gun?
Yes, as long as the person receiving the firearm is not in a prohibited category [PDF 10 kb / 1 pg] and the firearm is not an assault weapon, the transfer of a firearm between a husband and wife or registered domestic partners is exempt from the requirement to use a licensed dealer to perform the transfer.
Are firearms considered assets?
Guns in bankruptcy don’t present a particular problem, but are a wrangle; guns are an asset like any other. As a rule of thumb, bankruptcy trustees are not interested in assets that are worth less—cumulatively—than $1000.00.