No need to apologize at all, L! Thank you for your clarification.Issue# XXXXX the ex setup service at her new residence in my husband's name without his permission. The service has her residence in which he never resided or gave her permission to set-up service. One of the utility bills, she transferred the service in his name to her new residence. Once he found out, she obtained new services in her name and did not pay the bills that she generated in his name.
Okay, this can be dealt with in one of two ways (or both):
1) He can file criminal charges. Yes, seriously. She use his identity to set up a bill in his name and then damaged his credit and made him liable without her being liable for services she
used. The police may pick up the case and she may be charged with a misdemeanor here.
2) He may seek contempt against her in family court
, which may mean admonishment, fines, and/or even imprisonment at the discretion of the Judge.
3) He may even sue her civilly for invasion of privacy for her actions above, should he want to. Using someone's identity falls into the invasion of privacy action.Issue# XXXXX at one point she was on his medical, but was dropped. She filed claims that were paid because his human resources department made an error and did not drop her. I know that this was an error on their part, however, does it show anything negative about her character, because she stated that she did not do this and had her on insurance...which leads to
This may be included in the motion/pleadings while dealing with the first issue to illustrate her character.Question # XXXXX these instances be used to help drop alimony...or how long will he have to pay alimony?
Alimony cannot be changed simply on "bad character," but it CAN be changed if he can illustrate a substantial change in circumstances
. Sharps v. Sharps, 535 SE 2d 913 - SC: Supreme Court 2000
. This is generic and is on a case by case basis. This can mean a sudden increase of income for her, or a lowering of income for him, or her being remarried, etc. While her actions may very well factor in here, he'd still need to show such a change in circumstance. The modification may be requested via a pleading with the Court. The Judge may decide to keep it the same, lower it, or terminate it, depending on the circumstances.
I hope this helps and clarifies. Good luck.
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