I think your Colorado marriage became valid upon finalization of the Nevada divorce, especially since Colorado recognizes common law marriages. However, I would suggest you get a new license and remarry to be safe. I do not think there is any need to annul your marriage before doing that.
John H. Barrett 728 Pearl St. Boulder Co. 80302 303-443-6924Ask a similar question
I think you were not legally available to marry. Thus, you had an invalid marriage. I think you need to get a new license and remarry. I also agree that perhaps you had a common law marriage, but because your "wife"had already given consent when she thought you were legally available to marry, she may not have actually intended to marry when your divorce was final. Also, given your lack of honesty with her, you may have other problems..Ask a similar question
If you tell your wife the truth and she stays with you then your marriage is valid at least as of the date your divorce was final and you became eligible to marry. There is nothing else you have to do. If you hide this information from your wife and she later finds out, she may have grounds to invalidate your marriage due to fraud.
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Colorado recognizes common law marriage. The moment your divorce was final in Nevada, you were common law married in Colorado because you both intended to be married and you hold yourself out as married. HOWEVER, if you don't have your wife written in as beneficiary on insurance policies, but you want her to inherit, and for some other miscellaneous benefits, it would be beneficial to you both to solemnize your common law marriage. You may do so by creating and signing an affidavit attesting to the marriage, or by getting a new marriage certificate. I am attaching a link for the state's website to give you some more information.
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