A minor who is married is not considered a minor but is considered an adult and therefore would not be in the custody of a state agency. A minor who is in state's custody and wishes to be married must have permission from the judge/court which issued the order that placed them in the custody of the social service agency. (06/13/09) It is a statistical fact that relationships involving people who co-habitat and/or get married prior to age 24 have an 85% failure rate. Biologically, this is when females reach full mature on the physical, emotional, and hormonal levels. At this point, a woman is fully prepared to have and handle children, as well as a male that is still not fully mature.
Males don't reach full physical and hormonal maturity until age 30. This is also when they reach their peak emotional maturity, but not to the point of being fully independent. Half of the male emotional health comes from a woman. The biochemical frequency range of the male brain adjusts itself to match that of the female, developing an emotional symbiotic relationship.
Couples who begin cohabiting and/or get married prior to age 24 can find themselves drawing away from each other as each reaches full maturity. Their whole view of the world, and each other, changes. This doesn't happen to all couples, but clearly it is a factor in most relationship breakdowns.
Cohabiting couples breakup three times more than married couples. Cohabiting couples that later marry have a 46% higher rate of divorce than those who did not cohabit prior to marriage. See Link Below
mother has sole custody even if living with father
The mother. The father have to petition the court for custody or visitation right.
The mother always do until the father has petitioned and got custody from the court.
The mother is presumed to have custody unless there is a court order saying otherwise.
Assuming the minor is your child, and you are still married (therefore, no custody settlement) then no, it would not be considered kidnapping.
The mother is assumed to have custody. However, there may be a court order as well.
Generally an unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally.
If you're in the US, in every state I'm aware of, once you're (legally!) married you're automatically emancipated, so no, your parents don't and can't have custody of you.
Yes a minor Mother does have custody, But because she is a minor her parents have the say over her and she over the minor child of her's. Depending of the age of the minor mother as to what choices she has in dealing with her parents.
The mother. The father have to prove paternity in court and petition for custody, visitation and can then also pay child support.
In 49 states, an unmarried mother has assumed or legislated sole custody and control. see links below
Generally in the United States an unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally.
In the case of the marriage of a minor, both parents must attend in person and sign their consent if the parents are married. If the parents are not married only one parent has sole custody that parent must attend in person and sign their consent. In the case of joint legal custody both must consent.
The mother has legal custody from birth if never married. The father have to go to court to get his parental rights and prove paternity so he can seek visitation, custody and pay child support. The mother is in this case the one who decides what name the child will have since she is the guardian.If the custody is not with father, then after getting the custody , they may change the name.
the parent that can best suite the needs of the child!
The mother until the father has gone to court to gain his parental rights and can petition for custody and pay child support.
The mother. The father have to apply in court for visitation or custody after paternity have been established. Then he can also pay child support.
If the child is a minor in the state of Utah and the parents of the child have never been married then both parents are awarded equal custody. However, if there's a reason why one parent cannot care for the child, then the parent who is capable of caring for the child is awarded custody.
If the parents are going to split up, one needs to file with the courts to define custody, child support, visitation, etc.
If the parents are married and the child is a minor the answer is yes. If the parents are divorced or never married, the parent(s) with legal custody can make that decision.
I would call my lawyer to get custody first. As married the both of you have the right to the child. You can therefor legally leave but need custody until the big custody case takes place.
If the parents have never married and live separately with their own parents, a court would need to decide on custody. Typically, the court will place the child with the mother, but the best interests of the child are primary.
The unmarried mother has sole custody and control in every state at the time of the birth until the father establishes his paternity in the family court.
The mother. The father have to go to court to get his parental rights by providing a DNA test. he can then petition for custody, visitation and pay child support.