Common-law partner, second time

Old Aug 30th 2003, 7:42 am
  #1  
Mk
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Default Common-law partner, second time

I found out that two persons meet the definition of
"common-law partners" if they're both parents of
the same child.

Do such people have to live together, in a conjugal
relationship?

Suppose I have a child with a woman. She lives in
South America, me in Europe. We don't live together,
and we are not married. Do we meet the definition
of "common-law partners" above?
 
Old Aug 30th 2003, 7:54 am
  #2  
Pmm
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Default Re: Common-law partner, second time

Hi MK

"MK" <[email protected]> wrote in message
news:[email protected]...
    > I found out that two persons meet the definition of
    > "common-law partners" if they're both parents of
    > the same child.
    > Do such people have to live together, in a conjugal
    > relationship?
    > Suppose I have a child with a woman. She lives in
    > South America, me in Europe. We don't live together,
    > and we are not married. Do we meet the definition
    > of "common-law partners" above?

Not for Immigration purposes.

PMM
 
Old Aug 30th 2003, 8:08 am
  #3  
Andrew Miller
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Posts: n/a
Default Re: Common-law partner, second time

You heard wrong. You need to live together for at least 12 months to meet
the definition of common-law partners.

--

../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
________________________________


"MK" <[email protected]> wrote in message
news:[email protected]...
    > I found out that two persons meet the definition of
    > "common-law partners" if they're both parents of
    > the same child.
    > Do such people have to live together, in a conjugal
    > relationship?
    > Suppose I have a child with a woman. She lives in
    > South America, me in Europe. We don't live together,
    > and we are not married. Do we meet the definition
    > of "common-law partners" above?
 
Old Aug 30th 2003, 8:11 am
  #4  
Andrew Miller
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Common-law partner, second time

P.S.

Why not get married instead of trying to figure out how to circumvent
definition of common-law partners? Once married all your problems are gone.

--

../..

Andrew Miller
Immigration Consultant
Vancouver, British Columbia
email: [email protected]
(delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
________________________________


"Andrew Miller" <[email protected]> wrote in message
news:[email protected]...
    > You heard wrong. You need to live together for at least 12 months to meet
    > the definition of common-law partners.
    > --
    > ../..
    > Andrew Miller
    > Immigration Consultant
    > Vancouver, British Columbia
    > email: [email protected]
    > (delete REMOVE from the above address before sending email)
    > ________________________________
    > "MK" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    > news:[email protected]...
    > > I found out that two persons meet the definition of
    > > "common-law partners" if they're both parents of
    > > the same child.
    > >
    > > Do such people have to live together, in a conjugal
    > > relationship?
    > >
    > > Suppose I have a child with a woman. She lives in
    > > South America, me in Europe. We don't live together,
    > > and we are not married. Do we meet the definition
    > > of "common-law partners" above?
    > >
    > >
 
Old Aug 30th 2003, 9:29 am
  #5  
Mk
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Common-law partner, second time

"Andrew Miller" <[email protected]> wrote

    > Why not get married instead of trying to figure
    > out how to circumvent definition of common-law
    > partners? Once married all your problems are gone.


Confucius say once married all your problems started.

Seriously, we are thinking about getting married, however
it's me who is still having second thoughts.
 
Old Aug 30th 2003, 6:49 pm
  #6  
Al
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Common-law partner, second time

Second thoughts about the marriage process or your partner?

"MK" <[email protected]> wrote in message
news:[email protected]...
    > "Andrew Miller" <[email protected]> wrote
    > > Why not get married instead of trying to figure
    > > out how to circumvent definition of common-law
    > > partners? Once married all your problems are gone.
    > Confucius say once married all your problems started.
    > Seriously, we are thinking about getting married, however
    > it's me who is still having second thoughts.
 

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