The discussion over a no-fault divorce is still going on. Several things are generally mentioned when it comes to its advantages. Divorces without blame are quicker, simpler, and far less costly than traditional divorces. Most significantly, it can allow abused persons to flee, especially when there is no legal need to testify publicly about the abuse (Seccombe, 2017). The downsides of this sort of divorce include, first and foremost, moral concerns. Divorce that occurs due to no fault of the parties involved has been condemned as a devaluation of wedding vows (Seccombe, 2017). Furthermore, most no-fault divorces are one-sided, meaning that only one of the spouses believes the partnership is dead, rejecting the prospect of the marriage being saved (Seccombe, 2017). In any case, the choice to divorce is difficult, but a no-fault divorce may be the simplest option in the circumstances.
The topic is interesting since it explains the subconscious as a reservoir of ideas, feelings, and memories that a person is unaware of (Leahey, 2018). This might explain why rational reasoning is not working in some situations (Leahey, 2018). While some try to highlight sexual fantasies, I believe Freud’s psychology was based on far more comprehensive premises. The unconscious functions as a repository of memory and characterization of all mental processes rather than serving as a lock to keep our sexual desires. The unconscious is for comprehending the environment around us, not about chasing away improper ideas (Leahey, 2018). I could, for example, always remember my phone number if I did it subconsciously. Now I can link this to the aforementioned unconscious “memory storage” that is triggered by an emotional or psychological trigger related to it, having studied this topic.
Leahey, T. H. (2018). A history of psychology: From antiquity to modernity. Routledge.
Seccombe, K. (2017). Exploring marriages and families. Pearson.