I gather from your question you are divorced. If so, the terms of your parenting plan would dictate who gets the dependency exemption and under what conditions. As for federal tax purposes, generally, the parent who had the child most of the year gets the exemption. You may need to consult a local divorce attorney to explore your options.
No. Under a legal doctrine called Prior Suit Pending, the Arkansas court would have to award spousal support, if any is to be awarded. Once the Arkansas court has issued its judgment in the case, its judgment is final and precludes relitigating it anywhere in the country. Now if spousal support or child support are awarded, a California court may at some later time be able to modify that support, depending on the circumstances at that time. Good luck!
Your questions does not contain enough facts to give a definite answer. If the house was your personal residence for the previous two years and you sold it for fair market value, then you probably would not face any gift or capital gains tax. Consulting a tax professional would be your best bet.
I can advise you of Tennessee requirements, not Indiana. To file for divorce in Tennessee, you or your spouse must have been legally resident in Tennessee for the six months before filing the complaint. Otherwise, Tennessee is not an option for you. If you have been legally resident in Elkhart, Indiana, then your husband must currently be a Tennessee resident. Otherwise, you must explore filing for divorce in Elkhart County Superior or Circuit Court, depending on what your county's courts...
That depends on the situation. Is there a parenting plan in place? If so, how long has it been in place? Generally, it cannot be changed unless there has been a material change of circumstances. On the other hand, courts have found that the situation you describe is a material change of circumstances. You may need to hire an experienced family law attorney or use your original attorney who got you the parenting plan to begin with. Good luck!
You can find that information at the county Register of Deeds. If none are recorded, you will have to negotiate for an easement with your neighbors. If that doesn't work, you may have to bring a suit to establish an easement by necessity if you have no access to any road. Your best strategy, though, is to consult a local attorney who is knowledgeable about easement issues. Good luck!
It is possible. The key details probably would be where you lived at the time you purchased the vehicle, and in what state did you actually purchase the vehicle. You may be wise to consult a Georgia attorney for assistance.