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Whether or not a mother can take a child out of the state without the father's consent depends on the custody order that is in place. If there is no formal agreement, she …does not need permission to leave the state with the child.
certainly NOT, if the fathers' name is the birth certificate, if the father's is absent but he knows the child is his a DNA test is in order and make sure that the father gets… a good lawyer!!
A request must be made of the court to override his power to object, or to remove his parental rights and responsibilities. Because most countries, including the US, do not h…onor the Hague Treaty when it comes to custody rights claims made by fathers with foreign orders, there must be a limit on allowing these passports to be granted. Only Cuba, who did not sign the Treaty, honors foreign orders equally, regardless of the gender of the claiming parent.
(in the US) Customarily, yes. The baby would need a passport to leave the country and a US passport cannot be issued to the baby without the consent of both parents. HOWEVER -… if there is any intent contemplated to permanently separate the father from his child, no, that is unlawful. This is especially true if there is some kind of legal action taking place over divorce and/or custody matters.
Depends on wether or not u have a visitation order in place and wether or not who is listed as legal parents......sorry
The father can sue to stop it.
If your not married, she can go anywhere she wants to, she has custody, she is single, then you can't tell her where to move. If you are married, then it can be up to the judg…e if the child can be taken out of state.
Provided it is just for a trio or vacation, and not a permanent move, then possibly yes. In other circumstances no. It depends a lot on marital status, legal custody, and any …existing court orders. Consulting a lawyer would be a great idea to find out the legalities for your specific situation.
Generally no but you haven't mentioned marital status, legal custody or existing court orders.
Yes, if a court terminates the biological father's parental rights on the grounds that he is an unfit parent, or the biological father fails to appear for hearings on the matt…er.
Yes, but only if the birth father's parental rights have been terminated by the courts.
That depends on state law where the child legally resides and the custody/visitation order that is in place. You need to provide more information to get an informed opinion.
That depends on the mother's custodial status and the terms and conditions of the original custody and visitation order. There is no "one size fits all" answer that can be giv…en without info about the custodial status and even then, court orders may be modified.
To ask this is like asking why are Jewish boys, only 8 days old, circumcised without their consent, or really, anything as children are not yet capable of giving consent, that… is why they have parents, who give their consent for the child. Like anything else, it is not active when the child becomes capable of reason, until they give their assent. It is still valid, but the adult must consciously "own" it. Just like circumcision is an initiation process into the Jewish Faith, so too, is Baptism into the Catholic Faith. Just like our Jewish brethren who promise to raise their boy in the Faith - Catholics, at Baptism, make a commitment before God to raise the child in the Faith. We Catholics view this a the first step in the initiation process into the Faith - a three part process: Baptism, Communion, and Confirmation - both Tradition and Biblical teachings hold this to be proper. For a more information about infant Baptism see the link below.
No, not under normal circumstances, which is not to say that there might not occur extraordinary circumstances under which it might happen, but that would be up to the pastor,… and would be most rare. Church teaching says that parents are the first educators of their child, and that there must be a reasonable hope that a child will be brought up in the faith. Without such a hope, baptism would be worse than useless. However, in danger of death, a child must always be baptized, regardless.
Only if you live in Utah, there notification is enough. You can go to court and see if you can get his parental rights terminated.
No. Only in Utah is his consent not needed, just a notification.