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I will pay for the following essay Family Law Master. The essay is to be 4 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page.Download file to see previous pages... It is ap
I will pay for the following essay Family Law Master. The essay is to be 4 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page.Download file to see previous pages...
It is appearing more and more that the laws for married couples are equally applicable for those who have been in a long term cohabitation relationship but simply have not gotten legally married. This research examines these issues and in its conclusion provides the opinion that marriage is something that each couple can view in their own way. It is no longer necessary to be an obligatory role to ensure rights and protection for each party in the relationship. Therefore it is proven that marriage is something that couples want to do not what they feel they have to do in order to have a secure and fair relationship or marriage.
Within the UK and the country of Britain alone, the marital allows which outline property rights, as well as responsibilities in the marriage or relationship seem to have gotten confused due to the occurrences of cohabitation seemingly statistically outnumbering couples who still tie the knot in a traditional manner. The legal regulations of marriage and cohabitation are appearing to have crossed, causing some distress in the legalities that can arise in regards to individual property, income, and other specificities when a couple's relationship falls apart and the two go their separate ways. There are many though that state despite the common incidences of cohabitation in today's decade the laws do need to be amended so that further confusion on the differences between married partners and cohabitating partners can be distinguished.
As of right now, as was stated the variations of the two are almost invisible as it would appear that the same laws are regulating relationships in the same manner regardless of whether the couple is married or not (Barlow &. James 2004, p. 143). It is for a certainty true and factual that within the past twenty years in Britain, couples who cohabitate and parent children in this manner have made a profound affect in society and actually have been accepted as being of a normal and social behavior pattern. However, there is heavy debate in the political elements of what legal remedies and legal regulations there should be with cohabitating couples. For now, it would appear that the laws regarding property issues and other rights that married couples have are not wholly the same for all cohabitating couples (Barlow &. James 2004, p.144).
Although the laws in Britain acknowledge marriage as still a sacred binding legal form of a relationship and have regulations to protect both couples in cases of divorce, there is a growing need to ensure that the majority of other couples who cohabitate are equally protected legally in case of break up. Especially since the incident rate of cohabitation is increasing among couples year after year. In the past there have been two legislative movements to try and engage some legal regulation over cohabitating families, especially those with children. One was the Civil Partnership Register which seemed to flip-flop in the legislative process due to minor and adverse problems coinciding with it, especially with regard to those cohabitating that were of the same sex (Barlow &. James 2004, p.145).