Overview

forced marriage


'forced marriage' can also refer to...

forced marriage

forced marriage

forced marriage

forced marriage

forced marriage

forced marriage

forced marriage protection order

forced marriage protection order

Forced Marriage as a Crime against Humanity Problems of Definition and Prosecution

Estimating the prevalence of forced marriage in England

The Forced Marriage: or the Jealous Bridegroom

Forced Marriage during Conflict and Mass Atrocity

Policing Forced Marriages Among Pakistanis in the United Kingdom

Consumer Arbitration in the EU: A Forced Marriage with Incompatible Expectations

Assimilation: The Conversion and Forced Marriage of Christian Children

Relationality, Culpability and Consent in Wartime: Men’s Experiences of Forced Marriage

Iris Haenen, Force and Marriage. The Criminalisation of Forced Marriage in Dutch, English and International Criminal Law

Case 004, Co-prosecutor v An (Ao), Considerations on [REDACTED] application to seise the Pre-Trial Chamber with a view to annulment of investigative action concerning forced marriage, Case no 004/07-09-2009/ECCC/OCIJ (PTC21), ICL 1746 (ECC 2016), 17th May 2016, Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia [ECCC]; Pre-Trial Chamber [ECCC]

Case 002/02, Co-Prosecutor v Nuon (Chea) and Khieu (Samphan), Decision on Lead Co-Lawyers’ Rule 92 submission on the confirmation of the scope of Case 002/02 concerning the charges of rape outside the context of forced marriage, 002/19-09-2007/ECCC/TC, ICL 1754 (ECC 2016), 30th August 2016, Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia [ECCC]; Trial Chamber [ECCC]

 

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A marriage in which one party does not consent to the marriage and there is some element of duress. A clear distinction is drawn by the courts between a forced marriage, which is void under the Matrimonial Causes Act 1973 s 12(c) and can be annulled by the court, and an arranged marriage, which is lawful. In the latter case families of both spouses play a role in arranging the marriage but the choice whether to accept remains with the individuals (NS v MI [2006] EWHC 1646 (Fam), [2007] 1 FLR 444; P v R (Forced Marriage: Annulment: Procedure) [2003] 1 FLR 661). Until recently the only civil remedy for a victim would be to apply for a non-molestation order or an occupation order under the Family Law Act 1996 or an injunction under the Protection from Harassment Act 1997. Victims of forced marriages may now be protected by a marriage protection order made under the Forced Marriage (Civil Protection) Act 2007. An application for such an order can be made by the victim or a third party, such as a relative or teacher, and it can be directed at anyone involved in forcing or attempting to force a person into a marriage.

Subjects: Law.


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