The South African government is considering a bill to make it easier for people to divorce in the country.
The government says the legislation is aimed at reducing divorces in the run up to the next election, due in 2018.
The bill is currently being debated in the South African Parliament.
It is aimed, however, at increasing the number of people who can file for divorce.
A bill is also being drafted that would require all South African men and women to register their sexual preferences.
There is a big debate about how to deal with the problem of divorce in a country with high divorce rates.
The South Africa divorce rate has been steadily rising.
The current average divorce rate is 3.6 per cent, and is higher than the national average of 2.6.
In 2017, the South Africa Supreme Court issued a decision that ruled in favour of divorce.
However, a law is being drafted by the government to allow people to file for a divorce even if they do not want to.
This will enable them to file their divorce after six months of not living together and if there is no agreement on the final settlement.
Currently, divorce is only allowed if the parties have lived together for at least six months.
The divorce process for people in South African courts is long and complicated.
There are many issues to consider before filing for divorce, including: Whether the relationship is good enough to justify filing for the divorce.
Does the marriage need to be dissolved?
If so, what is the date of the divorce?
Is there a history of the marriage?
How many children does the marriage have?
The final decision on whether or not to file the divorce is usually made after a hearing.
The final ruling can also be appealed.
Does this make it a more suitable situation for the person to file a divorce?
If it does, is it possible to be granted a divorce at a later stage if it is necessary?
Is it a case of a person having been separated by mistake or was it a genuine case of marital discord?
In South Africa, the majority of marriages end in divorce.
South African marriage is currently split between men and men.
In South African law, a man can marry a woman, and a woman can marry someone who has already married.
This is different to Western countries where marriage is a heterosexual union.
In the Western world, marriage is mainly based on a man marrying a woman.
In Australia, for example, a person who is a man or woman of the opposite sex can marry.
In Europe, a male-female relationship is the norm and is sometimes referred to as an ‘open marriage’.
In Canada, where the divorce rate for men is high, there are a number of different options available for people who want to file.
Some women who want a divorce can go through an open divorce, while others can wait for a hearing to take place.
If a woman who wants to file an open case decides to wait for the hearing to be over, she will then have to file her divorce and go through the divorce process.
However there are ways in which a person can file an uncontested divorce without going through the whole divorce process, according to the South Australian government.
If the divorce was granted on the grounds of ‘irreconcilable differences’, a court could order the parties to pay each other money.
The person who filed the divorce could then receive a court order that they could not live together, which would prevent the parties from having to live together.
In addition, if the court found that there were no ‘irresolvable differences’, then the court could also order the spouses to pay for a ‘spouse support payment’ of up to R100,000.
If this payment was not made, the court would order the person who files the divorce to pay R500,000 to the person of the same sex who was the sole or main beneficiary of the joint income.
A divorce will only be awarded if both parties agree to it.
A person can only file an action if the other party is satisfied that the divorce will result in the satisfaction of the requirements of the law.
The law also says that a divorce must be made if there are ‘material changes’ to the relationship between the parties, for instance if one spouse is taking leave from the other.
In some cases, a judge may order a party to pay the spouse of the divorced person a certain amount to cover the ‘reasonable expenses’ of a spouse who lives with the divorced party.
The court must consider all of the circumstances including, but not limited to, the following: The amount the court orders the parties should pay the divorced spouse, such as the spouse’s wages, housing costs, and the cost of the child care costs.