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2011-08-03 18:02:38
2011-08-03 18:02:38

She could if there has been no court orders regarding paternity and custody. However, she may find herself in trouble if the father decides to pursue the case in court.

She could if there has been no court orders regarding paternity and custody. However, she may find herself in trouble if the father decides to pursue the case in court.

She could if there has been no court orders regarding paternity and custody. However, she may find herself in trouble if the father decides to pursue the case in court.

She could if there has been no court orders regarding paternity and custody. However, she may find herself in trouble if the father decides to pursue the case in court.

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2011-08-03 18:02:38
2011-08-03 18:02:38

She could if there has been no court orders regarding paternity and custody. However, she may find herself in trouble if the father decides to pursue the case in court.

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Related Questions


You can get in trouble for not telling the birth father about the baby. It is not only unfair, but I think he can take you to court.


No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.


If the mother is unmarried, No. A man who is not the father has no opportunity to place his name on a child's birth certificate without the mother's knowledge. However, a husband is deemed the father of his wife's child even if she conceived the child with another man.


If the mother is unmarried and the father has never established his paternity that might be possible if the mother claims the father is unknown. If the father knows he has fathered a child he can request a DNA test to establish his paternity through the court. The child could not be adopted without his or the court's consent




Yes, however that does not curtail the fact that he could file an injunction to stop it.


Well, if he's paying child support, that means she has custody of at least one child who is under 18. So, by law, no, it is illegal for the mother to move out of state without telling the father.



An unmarried father has no parental rights until he establishes his paternity in court through a DNA test.An unmarried father has no parental rights until he establishes his paternity in court through a DNA test.An unmarried father has no parental rights until he establishes his paternity in court through a DNA test.An unmarried father has no parental rights until he establishes his paternity in court through a DNA test.


Yes. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father establishes his paternity legally and then petitions for custodial rights. Once the father has established his parental rights legally, the mother cannot move to another state without his consent and/or the court's permission since the move would mean the father's visitation rights would be affected.Yes. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father establishes his paternity legally and then petitions for custodial rights. Once the father has established his parental rights legally, the mother cannot move to another state without his consent and/or the court's permission since the move would mean the father's visitation rights would be affected.Yes. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father establishes his paternity legally and then petitions for custodial rights. Once the father has established his parental rights legally, the mother cannot move to another state without his consent and/or the court's permission since the move would mean the father's visitation rights would be affected.Yes. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father establishes his paternity legally and then petitions for custodial rights. Once the father has established his parental rights legally, the mother cannot move to another state without his consent and/or the court's permission since the move would mean the father's visitation rights would be affected.


I do not see why not. It would be wise to tell the father where she is moving, unless he is a threat to her.



It is a sensor that is telling you too look out for this man. He is a chiller. That's what you call it because if he is cheating on you and you had a baby without telling the father of that child then there is going Tobe a lot of fussing.


yes, without a court order stating that he is the bio father and is entitled to visitation he can be denide. whether he is in rehab or not. If he is no threat why would you do that ? Just out of spite?


yes, but you need permission from the father. i wouldn't do that though because it's taking your child's father away form them and that's mean.


What can a father do if the mother of. His children took the kids and moved to another state without permission.


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.


If the parents were married at the time the child was conceived, yes. If the parents are unmarried and the father signed the birth certificate, yes.


Generally, no. The court would require that the father be given notice and his consent would be required.


Not unless he has established his paternity legally and has obtained joint legal custody.


Generally, none. An unmarried father must establish his paternity legally in court in order to gain parental rights. Until he does that, he has no rights.Generally, none. An unmarried father must establish his paternity legally in court in order to gain parental rights. Until he does that, he has no rights.Generally, none. An unmarried father must establish his paternity legally in court in order to gain parental rights. Until he does that, he has no rights.Generally, none. An unmarried father must establish his paternity legally in court in order to gain parental rights. Until he does that, he has no rights.



No. The unmarried mother gets to name the child.No. The unmarried mother gets to name the child.No. The unmarried mother gets to name the child.No. The unmarried mother gets to name the child.


You have a moral obligation to let him know. Note that you can be sued for custody.



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