Online ISSN: 2515-8260

Keywords : Divorce


Socio-Legal Dimensions of Family Health under Marital Settings of Marriage and Divorce in the Maldives

Mohammad Rauf; M.Z.M. Noman

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 11, Pages 5215-5221

The Jumhuriya Maldives or Dhivehi is a set of 1200 islands nestled inside the Indian Ocean. It is an exotic hideaway with palm-lined sandy beaches and turquoise waters that many believe to be a surprising record paradise on earth. Its divorce rate is the highest in the world. Divorce a socio-legal issue involving the legal dissolution of marriage, the couple is separated, and the family structure changes. When one partner entered into marriage with high expectations and met with only a lukewarm response from the other, disillusionment follows. Besides, society's acceptance of a high divorce rate has damaged relationships between men and women and has weakened the institution of marriage, which is the foundation of a stable society. The paper empirically examines the phenomenal effects of divorce and its consequences on society's family health and welfare

Socio-Psychological Complications Of Divorce In Uzbek Families

Ruzikulov Fakhriddin Rasulovich

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 3, Pages 4519-4522

The article reveals that socio-psychological effects of divorce in Uzbek families, also the divorce is reflected in the minds of people as a negative phenomenon, is perceived as a tragic disintegration of the main unit of society - the family. The increase in the number of divorces is associated with a family crisis, degradation of family values among Uzbek people. Arguing about the decline in the importance of family values, scientists often mention new forms of the family as deviant. However, trends in the transformation of family values are not the cause of the crisis of families and they reflect the state of socio-economic, spiritual relations in Uzbek society.

Community Of Property Regime: Need For Women’s Role In Family Recognition

Harikumar Pallathadka

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 6, Pages 3177-3188

Women are an essential part of a family, making up a community and consequently a
country. A woman's life includes roles such as daughter, wife, mother, sister, and others.
She becomes a multi-skilled family backbone once she is married, and the concept of a
wedded house appears to be null and void without her. Despite her omnipresence, she is
frequently considered a simple slave of her husband, lacking her own identity.
Homemakers, in particular, seldom earn cash compensation because their contribution
to the family is not deemed productive labour. With the shift in the concept of marriage
from sacrament to contract, and the progression of divorce laws from challenge to
agreement, it is becoming increasingly vital to recognize the diverse responsibilities
played by women. Marriage should be viewed as an equal economic partnership between
the couples, regardless of their separate financial contributions. The concept of a
community of property regime should be included in Indian family law. This study tries
to concentrate on women's current marriage property rights and future prospects that
can be implemented into our legal system. The author prefers to confine the scope of the
law to the Hindu Marriage Act. In order to achieve those mentioned above, special
attention has been paid to various legal systems around the world and the ideal model for
Indian family law.