Belfast, Northern Ireland — In Belfast’s Northern Ireland city of Belfast, where I grew up, a woman is treated as a potential candidate for divorce — if she doesn’t take on a new husband within a month.
There is no statute of limitations on divorce in the Northern Ireland province, but the province’s courts will often grant divorce on the basis of the length of a marriage.
In recent years, divorce in Belfast has become so prevalent that in 2017, the average divorce in Northern Ireland was over five years old.
It’s not uncommon for a woman to end up in court with no money in her account, and the cost of a divorce is typically more than half her previous monthly income.
While the province has made strides to make divorces easier and more equitable, the legal system is still largely a patriarchal institution, and it’s still hard for many women to break free of a husband they feel can’t be trusted.
And while the legal age of marriage in Northern England has been raised to 18 since 2004, in the past few years, many women have been allowed to leave their husbands, often after just a few months, and have been told they can divorce on their own.
A new book, The Woman Divorced: How to Break Free of a Husband Without Getting Divorched, tells the story of one woman who broke free of her husband, and why she made the choice to divorce her husband in order to start a new life in England.
“I felt a bit betrayed by my ex-husband,” she said in the book.
“It’s not just that I felt cheated.
I felt betrayed by myself.”
But when she finally got out of the marriage, she found that she had to make her decision about her life on her own.
The author, Emma, said that while she’s not entirely sure how to break a relationship with a husband she’s been with for years, the book “is a good place to start.”
“You have to have some empathy for the person you are divorcing,” she told BuzzFeed News.
“The reason I’ve decided to get divorced is because I don’t want to live with this man.
I don, and I’m not going to, ever see him again.”
Emma told BuzzFeed that her ex-wife is a hard worker, a “genuine” woman, and “not just a sex object.”
She said that she was also surprised by how little Emma was told about the details of her divorce, because “they don’t tell her how much money she’s going to have to pay for her children and how she’s living with them and what she has to pay to care for them and all the other things that she’s having to do in order for her husband to get out of this relationship.”
Emma’s ex-boss, a lawyer, suggested she “take a lesson” from her, saying, “You don’t just get out, you get divorced.”
But Emma said she felt that the legal process was unfair and did not give her any time to consider whether her ex would get out.
“That’s the real reason I’m writing this book,” she wrote in the title.
“Because I’m a woman.”
The legal process in Northern Britain The majority of divorce cases are handled by the family court.
In England, the law is still pretty much the same — in the UK, it’s usually decided by the county court.
But it’s often the family judge, rather than a judge, who makes the decision.
In Northern Ireland, however, where most of the divorce cases in the province are decided by family court, the judge in each family court is a woman, who has been in the profession for decades.
The judge in the family division of Northern Ireland is a lawyer named Fiona Murphy, who began her career in the 1980s as a family lawyer and has worked in the area of family law for more than 30 years.
“If you look at the statistics on divorce, it is more common for women to divorce a man for having a sexual relationship, for having physical relationships with other men, and for being a child abuser,” she explained to BuzzFeed News in an email.
“For most men, a divorce isn’t something that is necessarily seen as an absolute right for them, but it is something that has to be taken into consideration.”
While there are currently no laws in Northern Irish law that make it illegal to divorce someone, the Northern Irish family court has a history of making it difficult for women who wish to end a marriage to do so.
In 2017, for instance, the Court of Appeal overturned a judge’s ruling that a woman in Northern Scotland could have her husband’s name removed from her birth certificate.
The court’s decision was made because the woman had refused to acknowledge her marriage to her husband — even though her husband had been in a committed relationship with her for nearly 20 years.
As a result, the woman was forced to pay child support and al