Grounds for Divorce
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Grounds for divorce include:

Insupportability - a divorce may be decreed without regard to fault if the marriage has become insupportable because of discord or conflict of personalities that destroys the marriage relationship.
Cruelty - a divorce may be decreed in favor of one spouse if the other spouse is guilty of cruel treatment toward the complaining spouse.
Adultery - a divorce may be decreed in favor of one spouse if the other spouse has committed adultery.
Conviction of a felony - a divorce may be decreed in favor of one spouse if, since the marriage, the other spouse has been convicted of a felony, been imprisoned for at least one year or has not been pardoned.
Abandonment - a divorce may be decreed in favor of one spouse if the other spouse left the complaining spouse with the intention of abandonment.
Living Apart - a divorce may be decreed in favor of either spouse if the spouses have lived apart without cohabitation for at least three years.
Confinement in a Mental Hospital -  a divorce may be decreed in favor of one spouse if at the time suit is filed the other spouse has been confined in a mental hospital or it appears that the spouse's mental disorder is of such a degree and nature that he is not likely to adjust.