I am sorry to hear this; annulment does not require both parties consent but it does require a reason recognized at law; here are those statutory reasons:
30-1-2. Marriages prohibited and void. The following marriages are prohibited and declared void:
(1)when there is a husband or wife living, from whom the person marrying has not been divorced;(2)when the male or female is under 18 years of age unless consent is obtained as provided in Section 30-1-9;(3)when the male or female is under 14 years of age or, beginning May 3, 1999, when the male or female is under 16 years of age at the time the parties attempt to enter into the marriage; however, exceptions may be made for a person 15 years of age, under conditions set in accordance with Section 30-1-9;(4)between a divorced person and any person other than the one from whom the divorce
was secured until the divorce decree becomes absolute, and, if an appeal is taken, until after the affirmance of the decree;
30-1-17.1. Annulment -- Grounds for. A marriage may be annulled for any of the following causes existing at the time of the marriage:
(1)When the marriage is prohibited or void under Title 30, Chapter 1, Marriage.
(2)Upon grounds existing at common law.
If none of the grounds apply, which under common law include misrepresentations by one of the parties, or duress, then the legal process required would be an actual divorce.
For short term marriages normally each party's property is confirmed as their own, and there is no alimony.
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