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Hotline is open
Mon – Fri 9.00 - 16.00
(09) 6922304 (Helsinki)
(09) 83935013 (Vantaa)
045-1329622 (Oulu Mon-Thu 11-15 hours)email@example.com
Are you an immigrant woman?
Do you know your rights in Finland?
You have a right to a life free from violence!
You are also entitled to help!
Monika - Naiset liitto ry
Are you an immigrant woman? Do you know your rights in Finland?
Have you been assaulted or threatened in your home or elsewhere?
Are you afraid that your husband or somebody close to you might be violent towards you?
Have you been stopped from meeting your friends or relatives, or prevented from being on touch with them?
Do you have to ask permission to handle errands outside of your home, e.g. to go to the shop, to the post office, to attend a class, to visit doctor or to go elsewhere?
Do you recognise these characteristics in your life?
This is violence. Violence is a threat against your fundamental human rights and according to Finnish legislation, violence is a crime.
There are many different forms of violence against women. Physical violence is when someone throws things at you, hits you, shoves you, kicks you, strangles you, twists your arm.
Psychological violence is when someone threatens you, blames you, calls you with names, follows you, watches you, humiliates you. You are also being subjected to violence if you are prevented from sleeping, taking care of your children or from using the phone.
Economic violence is economic exploitation and control targeted at you, when you are lied to about economic matters, extortion and when you are prevented from using and handing your own money.
Sexual violence is forceful sex and intercourse, rape and when someone touches you against your will.
You have the right to a life free from violence.
You are also entitled to help.
You can call us anonymously
Monday to Friday 9 – 16 hours.
Our phone numbers are:
(09) 6922304 (Helsinki)
(09) 83935013 (Vantaa)
045-1329622 (Oulu Mon – Thu 11 – 15 hours)
Services are available in Arabic, Estonian, English, Finnish, French, Hindi, Kurdish, Persian, Portugese, Somalian, Spanish, Russian, Tagalog, Thai and Turkish with us.
Our trained support persons will answer your call. You can talk to us about your current situation and we will assist you in finding additional help for solving your situation.
Monika – Naiset liitto ry
Monika – Naiset liitto ry, Multicultural Women’s Association, was founded in 1999. The aim of the Association is to assist women and their children who are victims of violence. The Association is also engaged in
distributing information with the purpose of preventing violence against women. The Association also aims at facilitating the integration of immigrants in Finland.
THE HAGUE CONFERENCE http://www.hcch.net/index_en.phphttp://www.manches.com/text/practices/family/service.php?id=329
A spouse is always entitled to obtain a divorce. No ground is required. A spouse cannot prevent the other spouse from obtaining a divorce by objecting to it. A six month reconsideration period is required in most cases. After 6 months either spouse may demand a divorce independently.
Spouses have the right to a divorce without a reconsideration period if they have lived separately for a continuous period of two years.
In connection with divorce proceedings, a spouse can request orders for maintenance, child custody ,rights of access and for an estate distributor to be appointed. Alternatively they can agree on these matters or even leave them unresolved and later have separate judicial proceedings.
According to the Marriage Act each spouse owns his/ her own property, received before or during the marriage, regardless of the form of conveyance. They have marital rights over each other’s property , although their debts remain separate. They are however jointly liable for any debts incurred for the maintenance of the family. If the property is used as the common home, the owner spouse has to obtain the other spouse’s consent in order to transfer it elsewhere,.
As a general rule, the net property is to be divided in two during the dissolution of the marriage. The marital right can be removed by a marriage agreement or by a clause or testamentary disposition linked to a gift or a will.
The spouses can agree on the distribution of matrimonial property or it can be executed by an estate distributor, normally a lawyer appointed by the court.
The spouses have a mutual maintenance obligation towards one another. A spouse may ask for maintenance during the marriage or in connection with divorce. Involuntary maintenance, though possible according to the Marriage Act, is practically non-existent.
According to the Child Maintenance Act, a child has the right to sufficient maintenance. Maintenance means the satisfaction of the material and spiritual needs of the child as well as his care and education and payment of the resulting costs. The parents are responsible for the maintenance of the child according to their abilities.
Consideration shall be given to the parents’ age, ability to work and amount of assets available to them. Consideration shall also be given to their other statutory maintenance responsibilities.
There is not yet a fixed formula for calculating maintenance, although there is likely to be one in a couple of years.
A claim for child maintenance can be handled separately. It may also be presented in connection with paternity, divorce or custody and rights of access proceedings.