If we're to be accurate, a marriage termination or separation is only be accepted on grounds of mental insanity or irreconcilable differences.
More specifically, irreconcilable differences need to have arisen that led to the permanent malfunction of the marriage. Put even more simply, the court must find out that considerable reasons are present for not staying in the marriage. The idea of irreconcilable differences is broad on purpose. Some categories of objectionable action have been eliminated. For example, a divorcing spouse doesn't need to prove that the other was unfaithful, or perhaps abusive, etcetera. The "no fault" structure gets rid of some acts of transgression, and rather changes the question to in find out if the marriage has depreciated past the possibility of being saved. The courts generally understand no fault as a low bar, ordinarily being content with both individuals understanding that the marriage should end.
Because nearly every state is a no fault state, there's also very little chance of hindering a divorce. Actually, when the court discovers that irreconcilable differences have gave way to the irreversible malfunction of the marriage, the court should disband the marriage.
Aside from irreconcilable difference, a marriage may be terminated by the court in the case that it's decided that one of the individuals suffers from mental insanity. Put modestly, if one individual is actually found to be incurably insane when the divorce is began, the marriage may be terminated. Realize though, that it is going to be much more expensive and intricate to terminate a marriage because of mental instability. Ordinarily expert testimony will be necessary, in addition to a court trial.