Common Law Partner as viewed by Canadian Immigration:
Refers to a person who is living in a conjugal relationship with another person (opposite or same sex), and has done so continuously for a period of at least one year. A conjugal relationship exists when there is a significant degree of commitment between two people.
Common-law partners must attach any documents that show they are in a committed and genuine relationship, for example, evidence that they share the same home, that they support each other financially and emotionally, that they have had children together, or that they present themselves in public as a couple.
Common-law partners who are unable to live together or appear in public together because of legal restrictions in their home country may still qualify and should be included on the application.
Common-law partners who meet the conditions outlined above but who have been separated for reasons beyond their control (for example, civil war or armed conflict) may qualify and should be included on the application.
I’m skeptic about this Yahoo!-Tumbl[e]r tandem.
“I like to watch people who are in love argue.
I like to watch the face of the person loosing their ground. The transition from a stubborn “I know I’m right” face to a dopey “I love this person, wrong or right.” face.
People who are in love decide an argument based on who needs it most, not on who is right.
People who are in love argue so beautifully.”