Decrees orders validating act
Courts may view modification motions that are filed shortly after the divorce as suspicious, since it may appear as though the moving party is just trying to “do the divorce over again”.
At times parties who want to make changes to the divorce orders that were codified by the court will make informal modifications (by mutual consent) to their divorce decree.
[(2) It extends to the whole of India, except1[the territories which, immediately before the 1st November, 1956, were comprised in Part B States.] ________________________ 1. View Complete Act List Judgments citing this section Title : Marriages Between Parsis State : Central Year : 1936 1[(1)] No marriage shall be valid if- (a) the contracting parties are related to each other in any of the degrees of consanguinity or affinity set forth in Schedule I; or (b) such marriage is not solemnized according to the Parsi form of ceremony called " Ashirvad " by a priest in the presence of two Parsi witnesses other than such priest; or 2[(c) in the case of any Parsi (whether such Parsi has changed his or her religion or domicile or not) who, if a male, has not completed twenty-one years of age, fund if a female, has not completed eighteen years of age.] 3[(2) Notwithstanding that a marriage is invalid under any of the provisions of sub-section (1), any child of such marriage who would have been legitimate if the marriage had been valid, shall be legitimate.] .....
View Complete Act List Judgments citing this section Title : Parsi Marriage and Divorce Act, 1936State : Central Year : 1936 THE PARSI MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE ACT, 1936 [Act, No.
Each party and the attorneys sign the orders and present them to a judge for approval.
The bottom line is if the parties to a divorce want to modify their divorce decree, it is best done through a court approved modification.
This does not mean, however, that divorce decrees cannot be modified – New Mexico divorce decrees can be modified, but only if there is a significant change in the circumstances of the parties.
This is true even if the parties document their agreement in written, absent court approval.
These same risks also apply to informal agreements concerning visitation, spousal support payments and all other court orders codified in the divorce decree.
Most modifications are frequently settled without hearings or trials.
Through mediation or common agreement, the parties’ agreement is written into an Agreed Order Modifying Prior Order in Suit Affecting the Parent-Child Relationship.