Custody

Can a father just take a baby from the mother if they were never married without establishing custody first in Missouri?

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2013-02-13 12:48:42
2013-02-13 12:48:42

No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

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2013-02-13 12:48:42
2013-02-13 12:48:42

No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

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Related Questions


No, you cannot legally get married without a license.

{| |- | You have to be the age of 18 to get married without consent. If you are 15 or older, you can get married with consent in Missouri. Younger requires a court order. |}

No, custody is court ordered and it can only be modified in court.

If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.

You have to be at least 18 to get married without parental consent.

Depends on the circumstances. If you are a single father, without court orders, the mother still has sole custody and control. If married, you have possession, however if you file for child support, you have a presumption of custody.

If an adult takes a child without LEGAL custody, it is kidnapping-- in the USA, for sure. Depends. if you are still married and none of you have gotten temporary custody yet until the divorce is finalized, both have equal rights to the child and it would not be kidnapping. If you have never been married and the father have never applied for custody or visitation the mother have custody. So she can leave the state with the child without his permission but he cannot leave with the child without her permission.

Not without the permission of the child's biological mother. When a couple are not married and there is not a custodial order from the court, the law presumes that the mother has sole custody of the child in question.

Yes because when you can move out with or without custody.

not if she's married, or a single mother living in Arizona

Not without permission from parents or guardian.

A married parent has no right to keep the child from the other parent without a court order. If there is a problem they should visit the family court as soon as possible and request temporary custody.A married parent has no right to keep the child from the other parent without a court order. If there is a problem they should visit the family court as soon as possible and request temporary custody.A married parent has no right to keep the child from the other parent without a court order. If there is a problem they should visit the family court as soon as possible and request temporary custody.A married parent has no right to keep the child from the other parent without a court order. If there is a problem they should visit the family court as soon as possible and request temporary custody.

If they are married to each other, yes she can. If they are not married she can if there is no court order for visitation, custody or child support.

The legal age to get married is 18. Missouri will allow a 16 or 17 year old to get married with the permission of the parents. Younger is seldom allowed, but a few places allow it if there is a court order and parental permission.

With parental permission. Without it you have to wait until you are 18.

You need to add more details such as whether you are married, divorced or never married and whether the father has any custody rights or visitation rights.You need to add more details such as whether you are married, divorced or never married and whether the father has any custody rights or visitation rights.You need to add more details such as whether you are married, divorced or never married and whether the father has any custody rights or visitation rights.You need to add more details such as whether you are married, divorced or never married and whether the father has any custody rights or visitation rights.

No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.

Being married or unmarried is not much of a determining factor when it comes to custody nowadays. In order to have custody changed you would need to prove that either your household and parenting abilities are substantially better than the other parent, or that their situation is detrimental to the children. Having a spouse does not necessarily mean that you are better able to care for the children, especially if the other parent has had custody for a significant length of time without the children having any problems in a single parent household.


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