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Articles for the keyword(s) "Domicile of married woman"

"New Zealand Conflict of Laws – A Bird’s Eye View"

FM Auburn and PRH Webb, 1977

In an overview of New Zealand Conflict of Laws, the authors note some distinguishing features regarding the law of domicile, for example, the domicile of adopted children, married women and minors.

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"Nullity and Divorce: Recognition in New Zealand of English Decrees and Recognition in England of New Zealand Decrees"

PRH Webb, 1966

In this article hypothetical fact scenarios are used to illustrate: (1) the application of the New Zealand “codified” regime regarding the recognition of foreign divorce, dissolution and nullity decrees (Matrimonial Proceedings Act 1963, s 82) to the recognition of English decrees by New Zealand courts; and (2) the recognition of New Zealand decrees by English courts according to the non-statutory English regime. The author submits that the New Zealand codification could be a useful source of reference for possible law reform in this area of English law.

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"Reform of the Law of Domicile in Australasia with Particular Reference to the New Zealand Domicile Act 1976"

CF Forsyth, 1977

In this article the author highlights and comments on the most important reforms introduced by the Domicile Act 1976. The main focus is on: the abolition of the domicile of dependence in the case of married women and potential problems regarding the ascertainment of the matrimonial domicile where spouses have different domiciles; the domicile of children and problem areas, such as the domicile of foundlings and adoptive children; the abolition of the revival of the domicile of origin; the new statutory domicile of choice.

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"New Zealand Conflict of Laws – A Bird’s Eye View"

FM Auburn and PRH Webb, 1978

In an overview of New Zealand Conflict of Laws, the authors note some distinguishing features regarding the law of domicile, for example, the domicile of adopted children, married women and minors.

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"Domicile of Choice"

AA Tarr, 1980

The author discusses the abandonment of a domicile of origin and the acquisition of a domicile of choice with reference to Puttick v Attorney-General and Puttick. The note focuses on the effect of a fraudulently acquired residence on the prerequisites for the establishment of a domicile of choice, ie lawful residence and the intention to remain indefinitely.