|Assembly Actions - Lowercase
Senate Actions - UPPERCASE
|May 31, 2012||referred to judiciary|
delivered to assembly
|May 21, 2012||advanced to third reading|
|May 16, 2012||2nd report cal.|
|May 15, 2012||1st report cal.783|
|Jan 04, 2012||referred to judiciary|
|Jan 05, 2011||referred to judiciary|
senate Bill S490
Archive: Last Bill Status - Passed Senate
- In Committee
- On Floor Calendar
- Passed Senate
- Passed Assembly
- Delivered to Governor
- Signed/Vetoed by Governor
S490 - Details
S490 - Summary
Authorizes certain military personnel who are scheduled to be deployed within thirty days to get married within twenty-four hours of receiving a marriage license.
S490 - Sponsor Memo
BILL NUMBER:S490 TITLE OF BILL: An act to amend the domestic relations law, in relation to allowing marriages within twenty-four hours of receiving a marriage license PURPOSE: This bill will permit any military personnel scheduled for deployment in less than thirty days to get married within twenty-four hours of receiving their marriage license. SUMMARY OF PROVISIONS: Section 1 amends section 13-b of the domestic relations law in relation to the time within which a marriage can be solemnized. This legislation will allow military personnel deploying in less than thirty days to waive the twenty-four hour waiting period upon receiving a marriage license. JUSTIFICATION: The twenty-four hour waiting period that couples have to wait before they can get married does not seem like a long time. For men and women in the military this waiting period can be a hindrance if they get deployed on short notice. This is important today with our War in Iraq because many men and women are being sent overseas, and with that there has been an increase in the number of marriage licenses
S490 - Bill Text download pdf
S T A T E O F N E W Y O R K ________________________________________________________________________ 490 2011-2012 Regular Sessions I N S E N A T E (PREFILED) January 5, 2011 ___________ Introduced by Sen. ROBACH -- read twice and ordered printed, and when printed to be committed to the Committee on Judiciary AN ACT to amend the domestic relations law, in relation to allowing marriages within twenty-four hours of receiving a marriage license THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, REPRESENTED IN SENATE AND ASSEM- BLY, DO ENACT AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Section 13-b of the domestic relations law, as amended by chapter 652 of the laws of 2007, is amended to read as follows: S 13-b. Time within which marriage may be solemnized. [A] 1. EXCEPT AS PROVIDED IN SUBDIVISION TWO OF THIS SECTION, A marriage shall not be solemnized within twenty-four hours after the issuance of the marriage license, unless authorized by an order of a court of record as herein- after provided, nor shall it be solemnized after sixty days from the date of the issuance of the marriage license unless authorized pursuant to section three hundred fifty-four-d of the executive law. Every license to marry hereafter issued by a town or city clerk, in addition to other requirements specified by this chapter, must contain a state- ment of the day and the hour the license is issued and the period during which the marriage may be solemnized. It shall be the duty of the cler- gyman or magistrate performing the marriage ceremony, or if the marriage is solemnized by written contract, of the judge before whom the contract is acknowledged, to annex to or endorse upon the marriage license the date and hour the marriage is solemnized. A judge or justice of the supreme court of this state or the county judge of the county in which either party to be married resides, or if such party is under sixteen years of age, the judge of the family court of such county, if it shall appear from an examination of the license and any other proofs submitted by the parties that one of the parties is in danger of imminent death, or by reason of other emergency public interest will be promoted there- by, or that such delay will work irreparable injury or great hardship EXPLANATION--Matter in ITALICS (underscored) is new; matter in brackets [ ] is old law to be omitted.
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