Reza Athari & Associates, PLLC | Seth L. Reszko
Yes. You have that right if you are an owner of the house or even have a community interest. However, moving back in will create a firestorm. I would recommend going to the family court for an order to allow you access and ability to live in the house.
Answer Applies to: Nevada
Reeves Law Firm, P.C. | Roy L. Reeves
If you own the home with her, yes. However, if there is a court order kicking you out, no. The biggest danger you face is if there is a fight and it gets out of control. Police tend to take a woman's side when she says she was hit or abused, even if it is false, they tend to err on the side of protecting the woman. That is why I tell clients to always remember - A hotel is cheaper than bail. If things get heated, and they do in these cases, get away and do so fast. How far is up to you, even if you just go to the spare bedroom and shut the door, go shower, or go to a hotel. It does not matter, in domestic matters do not take chances.
Answer Applies to: Texas
Marca Tanner Attorney at Law | Marca Tanner
If the home belongs to both of you, YES, you have a right to move back in without your wife's permission. If there is some sort of court order in place, however, like a protective order or stalking injunction, this obviously would not be the case. With the bare bones information provided, you have as much right to your home as she does.
Answer Applies to: Utah
The Law Office of Cathy R. Cook | Cathy R. Cook
Yes, you have an equal legal right to your wife to be in the house. The only thing that can change that is a court order giving her exclusive use of the property. However, be careful. If she really wants you out, she may claim violence, or the threat of it, to get you out.
Answer Applies to: Ohio
John E. Kirchner, Attorney at Law | John Kirchner
Assuming you a deeded owner to the home, or are a signatory to a lease for rented property, you do have a "legal" right to reside in the property unless and until there is a court order saying otherwise. The mere fact that you are married, however, doesn't give you any "legal" right to do anything over your wife's objection. But, most importantly, you need to deal with the reality of what could happen if you do move back in over your wife's objection - i.e. accusations of domestic violence that may be very difficult to defend against.
Answer Applies to: Colorado
Law Offices of Stephanie Lee Ehrbright, Esq. | Stephanie Lee Ehrbright
Depends if it is your house or not legally, if there were any Orders of Protection, etc. Even if you are allowed to, if you do it against your will it may not be the most comfortable situation...
Answer Applies to: Arizona