While I know the business tax issues with this, I told them both that it was fraud and I refused to do it.
If that is the case, you will have to move out and your girlfriend will look after your children in the family home.
If I get time, I will check it out, but I am more or less certain that your girlfriend has a rightfull claim to a share of the house. I found this piece of information regarding cohabitation rights hard to understand but I hope it helps.
It is a family bill launched in Scotland. The Bill reduces the periods of time needed to establish marriage breakdown as a ground of divorce from two years to one in uncontested cases and from five to two years in contested ones.
The last of these will now cease to be a ground for divorce. The Bill also extends the legal regime for unmarried cohabiting couples, to give legal protection to unmarried cohabitants on the breakdown of the relationship or when a partner dies.
These include allowing applications to be made to the court by the surviving partner on the death of a cohabitant when that person has died intestate, in order to obtain a share in the deceased partner's estate.
Matrimonial interdicts are extended in scope to cover not only the matrimonial home but also any other home occupied by the applicant, the applicant's place of work and the school attended by any child in the applicant's care. The Bill introduces the concept of "domestic interdicts", which will provide protection for unmarried persons equivalent to matrimonial interdicts, and also applies the protection of the Matrimonial Homes Scotland Act to unmarried couples.
Unmarried fathers who register the birth of a child along with the mother will be given parental rights and responsibilities.
The Bill will give statutory form to the existing common law rules that marriages which are the result of force, error as to the nature of the marriage ceremony or the identity of the parties thereto, or the incapacity of a party to understand the nature of marriage or give consent, are void.
The provision of the Bill which attracted most public interest was that which removes the prohibition on marriage between former "in-laws" so that, for example, a man may marry his erstwhile mother-in-law and a woman her former father-in-law.
The Bill does not include any provision for a right of access to grandchildren for grandparents. Instead there will be a non-statutory charter for grandparents giving recognition to their role in children's lives.
Sheriff Alan Finlayson will draw up a "parenting agreement for Scotland" which will be intended to help estranged couples resolve issues over custody, care and access to their children.
General, but it does have a sentence regarding Scotland The myth of the common law wife and Cohabitants beware: It is a widely held belief that there is such a thing as a common law wife or husband.
In fact, since the Marriage Act ofthere has been no such thing in England and Wales. Whether you live with your "partner", "cohabitee", "live-in-lover", "domestic associate" or "current companion" in the eyes of the law there is no special relationship and you are not equivalent to a husband or wife.
Even if a couple having been living together for several years and have children they are not regarded in law as common law husband and wife and if things do not work out a cohabitee will find that they do not have the same legal rights or safeguards as a husband or wife.
However, the law is different north of the border.
You may find yourself married under Scot's law even if you have not gone through a formal ceremony for more information please refer to the legal section of this website under Scottish law. Some couples, who believe they married abroad, may discover that their marriage is not recognised in England and Wales, and as a result may find themselves in the same boat as cohabitants.
Last year Jerry Hall found out, to her cost, that even though she went through a 6 hour elaborate Indonesian marriage ceremony on a beach in Bali she was not married to Mick Jagger because the Indonesian legalities had not been followed.
The only way I can see that your children could live with you in your home, is if you can get a agreement with your ex-girlfriend.Nov 11, · Best Answer: A two party check lists two parties in the pay field.
It may be you and a bank, or you and a lease company (with a car). Both parties need to endorse the check in order to collect it, but then either party can claim the money.
If it is a company, speak to the company to see how they want to Status: Resolved. May 20, · Dual Party Payee Checks the subcontractors and include “and” between the two names so it’s clear that the check needs to be endorsed by both parties.
If you simply listed both parties on the check and didn’t include “and” technically either could deposit or cash it, although banking institutions may require both. Where to Cash a Two Party Check Keep in mind a two party check can be a personal check (written on someone’s personal bank account), an insurance settlement check, a government check, a tax refund check (couples filing jointly receive a joint check), or another kind of check.
A third-party check transaction starts with someone writing a check. For instance, if you have a check coming your way and owe a friend, instead of depositing the check and then writing a new one to your friend, you could just sign the check over.
Single party check — Sometimes called a one party check, this is when the writer and beneficiary are the same person, e.g., when you write a check to yourself.
First party check — To keep things confusing, these are sometimes called two party checks, too. Two Party Checks These are checks issued by the check writer to another person who then passes the check to a third person, usually a business.
Payroll checks are typical two party checks.