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The question was regarding what would be necessary for her to marry a Catholic in the Catholic Church, not what is necessary for her to be considered divorced within Judaism.
To marry a Catholic, the prior bond would need to be examined through the Tribunal process.
The marriage may very well a valid marriage and no grounds for nullity found. Such a marriage would have to have a tribunal investigation to determine if there are any grounds for nullity.
The impairment of being drunk is not related to who performs the marriage (JP). As I stated previously, they would have to demonstrate that an impediment existed at the time the vows were exchanged. By the same token, two non-baptized persons (or one baptized non-Catholic and one unbaptized person) who contract a religious or civil marriage have a good and natural marriage and it is a valid marriage.
The grounds for a decree of nullity are the same for everyone.
The woman should discuss her situation with the priest or deacon, or representative of the tribunal. These types of questions cannot be answered here-- the specific evidence of the case must be presented to the tribunal to investigate.
A Jewish orthodox wedding is valid both from a Jewish religious point of you and is also recognized as a marriage from a civil point of view.How hard in general is it to annul something like this and what would one have to prove to do so?For example, as I understand it, it is fairly easy to annul a civil marriage conducted at a Justice of Peace (especially if you are drunk and in Vegas during the ceremony). Such a marriage would have to have a tribunal investigation to determine if there are any grounds for nullity.Also of relevance is whether or not she is converting to Catholicism and receiving baptism.Also of relevance is whether or not she is converting to Catholicism and receiving baptism. To the best of my knowledge Catholics do not believe in divorce ergo she would still be married. The only alternative is that the Catholic church does not recognize the marriages of anyone not married in the Catholic church.