If your attorney requested your soon to be ex's 2011 tax returns pursuant to a discovery request, s/he can file a Motion to Compel Discovery. Usually, if that type of motion is filed, the other side will cave in and provide you the documents. If the other side doesn't cave in and the matter proceeds to court, the judge CAN order that the other side turn over the documents within a certain number of days. Sometimes, the judge will give the side who didn't turn over the documents, a week or so to do so. Your attorney can also ask for costs and attorney fees for having to file the motion. If the other side doesn't comply, your attorney can file a Motion and Show Cause why your soon to be ex shouldn't be held in contempt of court for failing to comply with the court's order.
As far as your soon to be ex's petition for attorney fees, depending on what type of fees are asked for, the judge MAY go back to the beginning of the divorce. For example, if your ex is asking that you pay all or a portion of her attorney fees (because she has no money and you do, or because you were the cause of the break up, etc.) the judge may have indicated that s/he would take the issue "under advisement." "Under advisement" means that s/he won't make a decision until the end of the divorce proceedings.
If your soon to be ex's Petition for Attorney Fees was to make you pay for a portion or all of her attorney fees for the divorce, the end of the proceedings, the judge may order you to pay a portion, all, or none of your soon to be ex's attorney fees. You should speak to your attorney about how your specific judge usually handles a Petition for Attorney Fees. All judges are different, and have much discretion in making such a decision. If your divorce settles without a trial, your attorney can make a dismissal of the Petition for Attorney Fees part of the divorce settlement.
If your ex's Petition for Attorney Fees was for a specific reason (for example you failed to turn over documents, you filed what your ex thought was a "frivilous" motion, etc.) the Judge may, again, have taken the Petition "under advisement." If your divorce settles without trial, your attorney can make the dismissal of the Petition as part of the divorce settlement.
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