In a South Carolina Divorce, while it is not absolutely necessary to file for a Temporary Order of Separation and Maintenance, most people do where there are children involved so as to at least have a court order as to child custody and child support.
I am sure that your drivers license is suspended. You will be arrested in South Carolina for driving while under suspension and you will be held until Arizona decides if they want to come and get you or not. Then you will have to also deal with the South Carolina charges. Contact an attorney in AZ and get it straightened out.
You can file for a divorce in South Carolina even if you are pregnant. However, in South Carolina there is a one year waiting period for a divorce after you separate unless you have grounds for an at fault divorce. You can go to court and obtain a temporary order of separation if there are no at fault grounds. The link below lists the grounds for divorce in South Carolina.
The speed trap in Ridgeland is currently illegal and against state law. However, the town is simply continuing to write the speeding tickets. There is also a push to make such South Carolina speed traps legal. What most people are doing is to plead not guilty and ask for a jury trial.
For a South Carolina at fault divorce you have to have clear and convincing evidence. Even if both parties admitted to the grounds, that would not be sufficient for a South Carolina divorce court. For adultery you have to have inclination and opportunity. That usually requires that you retain a private investigator. For physical abuse you would need evidence such as pictures of bruises, conviction on criminal domestic violence, etc. Based on your post you need to contact a South Carolina family...
Since you stated this was out of town I am not sure if this is a South Carolina question or not. However, I agree that this is serious enough for you to retain an attorney. It does appear that you have a reasonable explanation for the situation and it is possible for an attorney to be able to obtain a reduction or dismissal without you having to appear although there is never any guarantee.
In South Carolina it is not absolutely necessary that a will be notarized but it is good practice. Two witnesses are sufficient for a will to be valid but you may need for the witnesses to appear in court and testify if the will is contested. If the will is notarized, it is considered "self proving" since the witnesses have appeared before a notary who has confirmed their identity and takes their oath that they actually witnessed the signing of the will.
The above attorney is correct. It is up to the prosecutor whether to drop the charges or not. However, one option would be pretrial intervention if he is eligible and the judge can make anger management a requirement. He would have to do community service and pay a fee but once he completes the requirements the charges would be conditionally dismissed.
I am not sure if this is a personal injury question based on an accident so I have to agree that there is not enough information. Please advise your relationship, what happened and why you would be entitled to the proceeds. Thanks
For a living trust to be effective, the assets that you want to pass outside of probate have to actually be deeded in the name of the trust. In other words you need to have a South Carolina Probate Attorney draft a deed for any properties that you want placed in the trust. Once the properties are in the trust, then those properties will not have to go through probate but will be handled according to the terms of the trust.