STILL FURTHER ANSWER:
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First, she can proceed with a divorce action against you without your having to sign anything or give your consent. When she does so (if she does), she will simply allege
“irreconcilable differences” as the grounds
(Under Utah law, “adultery” as a ground for divorce is limited to “adultery committed by the respondent subsequent to marriage.” Obviously, if she is the party seeking the divorce, she is not going to allege that SHE is the one who committed adultery. Indeed, there would be no need for her to do that,)
BotXXXXX XXXXXne: Under modern law, the government takes the position that there is no vested interest on the part of the public to force spouses to remain legally married to one another when either of both spouses no longer wish to have the marital relationship continue. Consequently, we nowadays have “no fault divorce
,” meaning anybody can get a divorce without need of an specific reason. All that is necessary is to claim and prove “irreconcilable differences.” But keep in mind that “irreconcilable differences” is pretty much merely a subjective opinion. And all it takes is the opinion of one of the spouses.
If she files for divorce on the basis of “irreconcilable differences,” your contesting the ground she alleged would simply result in a hearing having to be held before a judge in which she would be required to “prove” the existence of “irreconcilable differences.” This would not be difficult. She simply stands before the judge and says: “Judge, IN MY OPINION, irreconcilable differences exist between me and my husband. And I just do not want to continue to be married to him.” And when she is done testifying, you can then tell the judge that you disagree, and that in your opinion there are no irreconcilable differences and that you want to stay married. And on that basis the judge will then decide the case. (Understand that to have a reconciliation, BOTH parties must be willing. So if she is not willing or wanting to reconcile and resolve whatever differences she may believes exist between she and you, the differences will be view by a judge as being “irreconcilable.”)
Keep in mind that the judge will not force her to go to counseling. Nor will the court force her to live with you. If she does not any longer want to be your wife, the judge will not force her to remain married. To do so serves no purpose. In essence, nowadays, you cannot force a woman to marry you, and once married, you cannot force a woman to stay married to you. Marriage is nowadays a voluntary relationship. Once the parties voluntarily marry one another, either party may at any time thereafter voluntary end the marriage. And it does not require the consent of the other party to do so.
IHAVING NOW RESPONDED TO YOUR SEVERAL QUESTIONS, IT IS TIME FOR YOU TO NOW CLICK the green “ACCEPT” button in the upper right hand corner of this window so I can be appropriately compensated. Please do so at this time. And I thank you in advance.