Foreign court decree of divorce or dissolution of marriage can be valid in India provided such decree is according to the provision of law in India as provided under section 13 of the Civil Procedure Code and Principle of law as laid down by the Indian courts. A foreign court divorce decree may be valid in India ONLY if the spouse had lived in that country and had consented to that country's jurisdiction.If his wife has accepted the authority of US court, it cannot be open to her to later question the authority of the US court. When both the parties were India & married in India according to any of the India form of marriage then the dissolution of such marriage should be done through the Indian Family Court of the competent jurisdiction where the marriage took place or where either of the parties usually reside or where both the parties last resided together.The better you should file a divorce in India. Divorce by Mutual Consent is the easiest way to get a divorce, in this both parties work out their terms on which they agree to part ways- file petition in the court, which is finalised in 6 months. Steps in Court Procedure (13 B) In all there are two court appearances in a mutual divorce 1. First A joint petition signed by both parties is filed in court. Secondly In the first motion statement of both parties are recorded and then signed on paper before the Honourable Court. 2. Thirdly The 6 month period is given for reconciliation, (the honourable court gives a chance to the couple to change their mind) 3. Fourthly 6 months after the first motion or at the end of the reconcile period if both parties still don't agree to come together. Then the parties may appear for the second motion for the final hearing. 4. Divorce decree will be granted as the Honourable Court may deem fit. Formalities to be complied with (a) A petition is to be presented jointly by the parties to the marriage. (b) The parties have been living separately for a period not less than one year. It is doubtful whether it was intended by the legislators that the parties have lived separately by mutual consent or by force of circumstances or situation. But it does not seem necessary for the court to go into that matter provided the condition of separate living under the same roof of matrimonial home or in separate residence by the parties is satisfied. Unless the consent of any of the parties to such petition is vitiated by coercion, fraud or undue influence, the court ought not travel beyond the statutory condition of its jurisdiction. (c) The parties have failed for any reason whatsoever to live together. In other' words, no reconciliation or adjustment is possible between them. (d) The parties have freely consented to the agreement of dissolution of marriage.