If the home is sold post-foreclosure and the sale price is not enough to cover the outstanding liens, the lender can come after you for the deficiency. I would agree with counsel that you may want to consider bankruptcy. Feel free to contact my office for a consultation. 454-4100.
Highly likely, depending on how much equity you have in your home. Feel free to contact our office for a free consulation at (401) 454-4100 or take a look at our website, www.hlori.com for more information.
She has the option to file first, and may want to file a motion for temporary orders regarding support, etc along with the complaint for divorce. There are a number of factors to consider in determining how to proceed and she should seek a consultation to review all of her options. I'd be happy to meet with her. 454-4100.
You will not be able to "annul" the marriage, but you can file a divorce on the basis that you have lived separate and apart for a period of three years with cohabitation. This will allow for you to finalize your divorce faster than if you filed based on irreconcilable differences. Feel free to contact my office for a consultation. (401) 454-4100.
I agree with my colleagues. She needs an attorney to enforce the agreement, to the extent that it is set forth as you stated in a divorce decree or property settlement agreement. There are many competent attorneys listed with AVVO, under the "find a lawyer" feature. Best of luck.
I agree with Attorney DeLuca. If you are unable to afford counsel, you can contact the RI Bar Association - they have both a volunteer lawyer program and a reduced fee program that can be of assistance. You may also want to take a look at www.cse.ri.gov, with regard to getting a child support order, etc. Best of luck.
I agree completely with Attorney Deluca. The trustee, generally speaking, will review all schedules filed by you, as to their accuracy. The trustee will also inquire as to whether you have any pending claims, such as personal injury claims or any other law suits, which may result in monies being paid to you. Since we are right around tax refund time, the trustee may also inquire as to refunds. However, without knowing your particular situation - owner of real estate, non-exempt assets,...
You had to have been divorced by 12/31/13 in order to file as "single". Your options are to file jointly or married filing separately. This is not a decision to be made lightly. The only way to maintain separate tax liabilities is to file "married filing separately". In either event, you will likely have to share tax information and cooperate with each other. Absolutely consult with a tax professional before making this decision.