Jewish views on divorce differ, with the reformist Jew deeming civil divorces appropriate; On the other hand, conservative and Orthodox Judaism requires the husband to grant his wife a divorce in the form of a get. It is estimated that more than 95% of divorces in the United States are “uncontested” because both parties are able to agree (with or without lawyers/mediators/collaborative counselors) on issues of ownership, childhood and support. If the parties can submit a fair and equitable agreement to the court, consent to divorce is almost guaranteed. If the two parties cannot reach an agreement, they can ask the court to decide how to distribute the assets and manage the custody of their children. Even if necessary, the courts would prefer that the parties reach an agreement before going to court. In an undisputed divorce, the two parties agree on how to distribute marital property. In some cases it`s easy as there is little in the way to start common ownership. But couples who have a large share of marital property are also able to agree on the real estate with which both parties can agree. Divorces based on errors can be challenged; Evaluation of offences may be charges of collusion of the parties (collaborative to obtain divorce), or condonation (authorization of the offence), Connivance (misleading someone into a misdemeanor) or provocation by the other party. Controversial error decisions can be costly and, as a rule, impractical, as most divorces are ultimately granted. Comparative righteousness is a doctrine used to determine which spouse is most responsible if both spouses were guilty of injury.  An amendment to the marriage laws authorizing divorce on the basis of an “irretrievable breakdown of marriage” (as one of the spouses asserts) is envisaged in India.  In June 2010, the Indian Eu`s Cabinet approved the Marriage Amendment Act 2010 which, if approved by Parliament, would create an “irreparable collapse” as a new grounds for divorce.
 Under the proposed amendment, before addressing the merits of the case, the Tribunal must be satisfied, with the evidence presented, that the parties lived separately for at least three years, immediately prior to the petition.  In one last attempt, the Divorce Act was reintroduced in 2017.