U.S. Bankruptcy Courts V

United States Courts

Bankruptcy is not the only legal status that an insolvent person may have, and the term bankruptcy is therefore not a synonym for insolvency. In some countries, such as the United Kingdom, bankruptcy is limited to individuals, and other forms of insolvency proceedings are applied to companies. In the United States, bankruptcy is applied more broadly to formal insolvency proceedings. In France, the cognate French word banqueroute is used solely for cases of fraudulent bankruptcy, whereas the term faillite is used for bankruptcy in accordance with the law.


New Mexico - ECF

New York Eastern - ECF
New York Northern - ECF
New York Southern - ECF
New York Southern (web) - ECF
New York Western - ECF

North Carolina Eastern - ECF
North Carolina Middle - ECF
North Carolina Western - ECF


North Dakota - ECF
Northern Mariana Islands - ECF

Ohio Northern - ECF
Ohio Southern - ECF

Oklahoma Eastern - ECF
Oklahoma Northern - ECF
Oklahoma Western - ECF

Oregon - NextGen

Pennsylvania Eastern - ECF
Pennsylvania Middle - ECF
Pennsylvania Western - ECF 

Related listings

  • U.S. Courts of Appeals

    U.S. Courts of Appeals

    United States Courts 07/30/2017

    There are 13 appellate courts that sit below the U.S. Supreme Court, and they are called the U.S. Courts of Appeals. The 94 federal judicial districts are organized into 12 regional circuits, each of which has a court of appeals.  The appellate ...

  • U.S. Supreme Court

    U.S. Supreme Court

    United States Courts 07/30/2017

    U.S. Supreme Court The Supreme Court is the final judge in all cases involving laws of Congress, and the highest law of all — the Constitution. The Supreme Court, however, is far from all-powerful. Its power is limited by the other two branches...

  • National Courts

    National Courts

    United States Courts 06/30/2017

    Judicial Panel On Multidistrict Litigati - ECF U.S. Court Of Federal Claims - ECF U.S. Court Of International Trade - ECF

Grounds for Divorce in Ohio - Sylkatis Law, LLC

A divorce in Ohio is filed when there is typically “fault” by one of the parties and party not at “fault” seeks to end the marriage. A court in Ohio may grant a divorce for the following reasons:
• Willful absence of the adverse party for one year
• Adultery
• Extreme cruelty
• Fraudulent contract
• Any gross neglect of duty
• Habitual drunkenness
• Imprisonment in a correctional institution at the time of filing the complaint
• Procurement of a divorce outside this state by the other party

Additionally, there are two “no-fault” basis for which a court may grant a divorce:
• When the parties have, without interruption for one year, lived separate and apart without cohabitation
• Incompatibility, unless denied by either party

However, whether or not the the court grants the divorce for “fault” or not, in Ohio the party not at “fault” will not get a bigger slice of the marital property.