First of all, since California is a community property
state, you are entitled to 50% of the assets and debts that were acquired during the marriage
, including any pension he has and including the IRS debt (unless you qualify as an innocent spouse under IRS regulations.) Normally, a house that was acquired during marriage is community property regardless of the form of the deed. However, you say you "sold" it to him. Can you explain that? Did he give you cash for it? Normally, spouses do not sell each other things during a marriage.The characterization of the $80,000 depends on 1) where the money came from; 2) whether it still exists; and 3) if so, has it been commingled into an account with other funds. If you can answer these questions, I can give you more information.Spousal support
depends on many factors. It is normally reserved for long term marriages, which your marriage is not. However, it can, sometimes, be ordered in short term marriages. Spousal support is more likely to be ordered while the divorce is pending than after it is granted in short term marriages. The way that is calculated varies from county to county.If you need the insurance, you probably need to remain married as long as possible. Maybe he would agree to a legal separation
instead of a divorce so you can remain on the insurance. If not, almost all insurance plans expire for dependent spouses as soon as the marriage is dissolved.