Of course, but it best to do it using a mediator.
You need a letter from the other parent giving permission. Otherwise you risk having difficulty either leaving or returning.
She can try, but hopefully he will get an injunction ordering her to produce the info, and live within 50 miles of the father.
I think it depends on how long the mother will be incarcerated for. There might be a hearing giving the father temporary custody. But if the father ever tries to get full physical custody of the child in the future, it might not be good for the mother. However, she can never be refused visitation.
Guardianship, not custody
No, this has to be done legally through the court system. Go to a paralegal to fill out forms and get them notarized.
No. If the child's' mother calls the police you could loss custody of your child and possible go to jail. If I was you I would contact a lawyer who specializes in child custody cases. If you can get a notarized letter from the mother saying it is okay and giving you full custody.
It depends on several factors including whether the parents are married, divorced or unmarried and whether there are any outstanding court orders regarding custody and visitation. Some points to consider:If the parents are married both parents have equal parental rights.If the parents are unmarried and there are no court orders regarding paternity the father has no legal rights until he has established paternity through the court. He can then request custody or visitations. In this case the mother must consent to the father having legal physical custody which she can do without giving up her parental rights.If there are any existing custody and visitation orders those must be modified by the court in order for the father to have legal custody.The parties should seek the help of an attorney who specializes in custody issues who can review the situation and explain the options.
Your odds are just as good as anyone else's. There is a new trend of family courts taking children from mothers and giving them to fathers. If you make any kind of alleghation against the father, the courts will say you are trying to alienate the father and give custody to him. If you don't accuse him of anything, they will say that he is a good father and give custody to him. Fathers who actually fight for custody win 80% of the time. Don't believe the hype. If you fight him, you will probably lose.
It is not very likely. The child is now legally the child of the adopting parents. Giving up the rights makes it difficult to get them back.
And your question is? Termination of parental rights is a separate matter from custody (either legal and/or physical).
The answer depends on the details such as- whether the parents are married or if unmarried whether the father has established his paternity.
Yes. The issue is custody. When a person is in police custody they should be given Miranda if the police intend to use their answers against them. Until they're in custody (not allowed to leave) authorities can question a person to any degree they wish.
Miranda is only required when there is both custody and interrogation. A person must be in police custody and must be subject to interrogation for the rules regarding Miranda to apply. It is entirely possible for the police to develop probable cause and arrest a person without speaking with them first.
I have a legal court order giving me custody of my grandaughter because the parents are unfit, what are my responiblities and do they have any say in the matter and no visitation was ever set/ not does the father pay child support, he refuses to work and doesnt get locked up . can you help me with some answers?
As a general rule in Most developed countries, the Mother gets custody automatically by giving birth. Some countries only allow for shared custody if parents marry.It depends. Some places, if parents live together, the father and mother can sign a paper to share custody, but if the mother refuses then she get sole custody and the father will have to go to court to get it shared.If mother lives alone with the child and does so adequately in regards to the child, then her say is what really matters, although the father might disagree.In some cases disagreements go to the judge of which normally would pay regards to the mother if she is and has done a good job in the upbringing without the presence of the father..The above is equally same if a father lives alone with the child. Then his words count.If both parents live together, then they should both be having a say regarding the minor unless one party just withdraws from his/hers responsibilities.Regards.
Without Juliet's consent, there could not be a marriage at all. This is why her father browbeats her into giving it.
A mother has sole rights to her children unless/until a court order is issued giving the father custodial rights. If there is not a custody order from the court the unmarried mother may take the child/children and move whenever, wherever she wants.
Primary physical custody refers to the parent with whom the child resides with the majority of the time but, joint custody has been granted. Sole custody is when the child resides solely with the named parent giving that parent the legal right to make all decisions (medical, educational, etc.) concerning the child. Sole custody does not mean the non custodial parent can be denied the rights of parental visitation. • In my case, I have primary custody AND sole legal cstody. Being primary custody gives the father the right to make a decision in the event of an emergency, but that's about it. It basically means the father can see the child and take hher out of my home. But, because I have sole legal, he cannot make any decisions concerning anything religious, medical, educational, etc. Having sole legal gives me the right to get her a passport without his permission as well! Sole/Primary/Joint custody essentially just determines where the child lives and who the main care-taker is. It is "legal custody" that determines the right to make decisions.
Custody decisions are never final because they must be governed by the best interests of the children and, as circumstances change, a judge may decide that a new custody order is needed. Changes in parents living circumstances, their health or mental health or new information about the children's circumstances or neesd I agree. The courts CAN do whatever they want. But a lot of it depends on whether you are the father or mother, and how much money you make. Remember, family courts are 100% about money, and NOTHING about the child. If you are the father, and mother has custody, it is unlikely they will ever give you custody, unless she kills the kid, but then it is too late. The main issues for custody decisions are 1) who is the mother and 2) who can pay more child support. If you are father, and you make more money, forget getting custody. The odds are 1/1000000, and it will only happen if the judge truly feels that by giving mother custody, the child will die, and then he will be blamed.
He may be. It will be determined by a court if he decides to take it up with the state. If you have custody, was there a stipulation regarding child support? If there was a divorce agreement it may state the stipulations regarding support and custody. If the custodial parent is giving up physical custody of the child to the previously non-custodial parent then child support may be changed.
Prove to the court that you are a more fit parent. Or have her give them back if she is willing. Other than that you are not getting them back.
well it depends if you have herpes then no you cant get her pregnant without giving her herpes. And if you dont have herpes then you can get her pregnant without giving her herpes does that answer your question