Recently, a movement has developed in some modern Orthodox circles to support an additional marital agreement. This is a reaction to a growing number of cases where the husband refuses to grant a religious divorce. In such cases, local authorities are not in a position to intervene, both for the sake of separation of church and state and because some halachic problems would arise. This situation leaves the woman in a state of aginut where she cannot remarry. To remedy this situation, the movement promotes a marital agreement in which the couple agrees to file their divorce, should it occur, before a rabbinical court. In practice, projects can violate canon law in many ways. For example, they cannot subject a marriage to a condition of the future. The code of canon law provides that “a marriage on a condition for the future cannot be concluded with validity.” (CIC 1102) Parties may waive disclosure beyond what is expected and there is no certification requirement, but this is good practice. There are special requirements when the parties sign the agreement without a lawyer, and the parties must have an independent lawyer when they limit spousal assistance (also known as simony or spousal support in other states).
Parties must wait seven days after the pre-marital contract has been submitted for review for the first time before signing it, but it does not need to happen a number of days before the marriage.  Prenups often take months to negotiate, so they should not be abandoned until the last minute (as people often do). If the pre-scheme requires a lump sum payment at the time of divorce, it can be assumed that it favours divorce. This concept has been attacked and counsel should be consulted to ensure that Prenup does not violate this provision. [Citation required] The canonical law: the letter and the spirit, a commentary on canon law, states that the condition can be defined as “a provision by which an agreement is subject to verification or the fulfillment of a circumstance or event that is not yet certain.” He added: “Any future condition related to conjugal consent invalidates the marriage.” For example, a marriage would not be valid if the parties prescribed that they must have children, or they had the right to divorce and remarry. [Citation required] You will find these conditions in Article 1466 of Thailand`s Commercial and Civil Code. In accordance with Thai marriage laws, the matrimonial agreement focuses on the assets and financial consequences of marriage and sets the terms of ownership and management of common personal and concrete property and the eventual division of marital property when the marriage is dissolved.