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Saturday, December 16, 2017

Church Decree to Annul Marriages Will Be Recognized Under Philippine Law


A new bill that will legalize Church-annuled marriages has been approved by the House committee on population and family relations.  The panel with Laguna Rep. Sol Aragones as a chair  recently approved the bill without a number yet as a substitute for House Bills No. 1629 and No. 3705, both of which sought the recognition of the civil effects of the Church annulment of marriages.       "Church-decreed annulment bill as it is also called, the measure states that whenever a marriage, duly and legally solemnized by a priest, minister, imam, rabbi or presiding elder of any church or religious sect in the Philippines, is subsequently annulled or dissolved in a final judgment or decree, the dissolution “shall have the same effect as a decree of annulment or dissolution issued by a competent court.”     It further provides that the final judgment of annulment issued by the church or religious sect shall be recorded in the appropriate civil registry within 30 days from its issuance.  Sponsored Links   According to the bill,  the spouse involved must present a certified true copy of the final judgment or decree of declaration of nullity, annulment or dissolution of marriage registered with the appropriate civil registry prior to securing a marriage license.   Due to the principle of separation of Church and State, there are separate processes in nullifying a marriage in a church and before the civil court.  Deputy Speaker Gwendolyn Garcia, one of the authors of the bill, noted that although marriage was an institution that the state had an interest in, it was also considered a “religious act.”    She also said that, logically, if the marriage, insofar as the contracting parties are concerned, is validated by the laws of the Church, then it necessarily follows that by the same laws, such marriage can also be invalidated or annulled.  Source: Inquirer       Advertisement  Read More:                   ©2017 THOUGHTSKOTO

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A new bill that will legalize Church-annuled marriages has been approved by the House committee on population and family relations.

The panel with 
Laguna Rep. Sol Aragones as a chair
recently approved the bill without a number yet as a substitute for House Bills No. 1629 and No. 3705, both of which sought the recognition of the civil effects of the Church annulment of marriages.
A new bill that will legalize Church-annuled marriages has been approved by the House committee on population and family relations.  The panel with Laguna Rep. Sol Aragones as a chair  recently approved the bill without a number yet as a substitute for House Bills No. 1629 and No. 3705, both of which sought the recognition of the civil effects of the Church annulment of marriages.       "Church-decreed annulment bill as it is also called, the measure states that whenever a marriage, duly and legally solemnized by a priest, minister, imam, rabbi or presiding elder of any church or religious sect in the Philippines, is subsequently annulled or dissolved in a final judgment or decree, the dissolution “shall have the same effect as a decree of annulment or dissolution issued by a competent court.”     It further provides that the final judgment of annulment issued by the church or religious sect shall be recorded in the appropriate civil registry within 30 days from its issuance.  Sponsored Links   According to the bill,  the spouse involved must present a certified true copy of the final judgment or decree of declaration of nullity, annulment or dissolution of marriage registered with the appropriate civil registry prior to securing a marriage license.   Due to the principle of separation of Church and State, there are separate processes in nullifying a marriage in a church and before the civil court.  Deputy Speaker Gwendolyn Garcia, one of the authors of the bill, noted that although marriage was an institution that the state had an interest in, it was also considered a “religious act.”    She also said that, logically, if the marriage, insofar as the contracting parties are concerned, is validated by the laws of the Church, then it necessarily follows that by the same laws, such marriage can also be invalidated or annulled.  Source: Inquirer       Advertisement  Read More:                   ©2017 THOUGHTSKOTO


"Church-decreed annulment bill as it is also called, the measure states that whenever a marriage, duly and legally solemnized by a priest, minister, imam, rabbi or presiding elder of any church or religious sect in the Philippines, is subsequently annulled or dissolved in a final judgment or decree, the dissolution “shall have the same effect as a decree of annulment or dissolution issued by a competent court.”


It further provides that the final judgment of annulment issued by the church or religious sect shall be recorded in the appropriate civil registry within 30 days from its issuance.

Sponsored Links
According to the bill,
the spouse involved must present a certified true copy of the final judgment or decree of declaration of nullity, annulment or dissolution of marriage registered with the appropriate civil registry prior to securing a marriage license.

Due to the principle of separation of Church and State, there are separate processes in nullifying a marriage in a church and before the civil court.

Deputy Speaker Gwendolyn Garcia, one of the authors of the bill, noted that although marriage was an institution that the state had an interest in, it was also considered a “religious act.”

A new bill that will legalize Church-annuled marriages has been approved by the House committee on population and family relations.  The panel with Laguna Rep. Sol Aragones as a chair  recently approved the bill without a number yet as a substitute for House Bills No. 1629 and No. 3705, both of which sought the recognition of the civil effects of the Church annulment of marriages.       "Church-decreed annulment bill as it is also called, the measure states that whenever a marriage, duly and legally solemnized by a priest, minister, imam, rabbi or presiding elder of any church or religious sect in the Philippines, is subsequently annulled or dissolved in a final judgment or decree, the dissolution “shall have the same effect as a decree of annulment or dissolution issued by a competent court.”     It further provides that the final judgment of annulment issued by the church or religious sect shall be recorded in the appropriate civil registry within 30 days from its issuance.  Sponsored Links   According to the bill,  the spouse involved must present a certified true copy of the final judgment or decree of declaration of nullity, annulment or dissolution of marriage registered with the appropriate civil registry prior to securing a marriage license.   Due to the principle of separation of Church and State, there are separate processes in nullifying a marriage in a church and before the civil court.  Deputy Speaker Gwendolyn Garcia, one of the authors of the bill, noted that although marriage was an institution that the state had an interest in, it was also considered a “religious act.”    She also said that, logically, if the marriage, insofar as the contracting parties are concerned, is validated by the laws of the Church, then it necessarily follows that by the same laws, such marriage can also be invalidated or annulled.  Source: Inquirer       Advertisement  Read More:                   ©2017 THOUGHTSKOTO
She also said that, logically, if the marriage, insofar as the contracting parties are concerned, is validated by the laws of the Church, then it necessarily follows that by the same laws, such marriage can also be invalidated or annulled.

Source: Inquirer
A new bill that will legalize Church-annuled marriages has been approved by the House committee on population and family relations.  The panel with Laguna Rep. Sol Aragones as a chair  recently approved the bill without a number yet as a substitute for House Bills No. 1629 and No. 3705, both of which sought the recognition of the civil effects of the Church annulment of marriages.       "Church-decreed annulment bill as it is also called, the measure states that whenever a marriage, duly and legally solemnized by a priest, minister, imam, rabbi or presiding elder of any church or religious sect in the Philippines, is subsequently annulled or dissolved in a final judgment or decree, the dissolution “shall have the same effect as a decree of annulment or dissolution issued by a competent court.”     It further provides that the final judgment of annulment issued by the church or religious sect shall be recorded in the appropriate civil registry within 30 days from its issuance.  Sponsored Links   According to the bill,  the spouse involved must present a certified true copy of the final judgment or decree of declaration of nullity, annulment or dissolution of marriage registered with the appropriate civil registry prior to securing a marriage license.   Due to the principle of separation of Church and State, there are separate processes in nullifying a marriage in a church and before the civil court.  Deputy Speaker Gwendolyn Garcia, one of the authors of the bill, noted that although marriage was an institution that the state had an interest in, it was also considered a “religious act.”    She also said that, logically, if the marriage, insofar as the contracting parties are concerned, is validated by the laws of the Church, then it necessarily follows that by the same laws, such marriage can also be invalidated or annulled.  Source: Inquirer       Advertisement  Read More:                   ©2017 THOUGHTSKOTO

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©2017 THOUGHTSKOTO


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