You would have to go back to court. Have your attorney file for a modification of custody order. Your ex would be notified through his attorney and would have to answer your allegation.
No, but the non-custodial parent has a pretty good case for getting custody in court.
If there is a court order yes. Then you have to work on this the both of you.
Only if court ordered.
The custody order must be modified by the court. If the custodial parent will consent the change will be much easier.
It depends on why the living parent didn't have custody. If the custodial parent has passed away the noncustodial parent has to apply for custody in court.
Only if court ordered
If the noncustodial parent tries to keep the child, the custodial parent can get the noncustodial parent charged with kidnapping and contempt of court both can be jail time for the noncustodial.
It the non custodial parent alters the court ordered visitation, the other parent does not have to allow the visitation, unless it was altered in court. If it was not altered in court, the parent can file for contempt of court.
Need to file with the court for custody.
YES, by all means. Allowing a child to live with a noncustodial parent is just that unless there has been a court ordered changing the custody status of the child.
He/she can file a motion for contempt of court, and if granted, a change of custody. I teach parents how to collect evidence and how to do this without the need of hiring an attorney. see link
If the visitation is court ordered and the non-compliant parent can provide no compelling and acceptable reasons why they are not adhering, yes.
Legally, nothing. Morally, everything that that the mother has.
Yes of course. Unless the custodial parent is unfit the judge would not just change it though but there is also shared custody. It's up to the court to decide.
The child's custodial parent could be held in contempt of court for failing to abide by court ordered visitation and incur a fine, jail time or both. If the problem becomes chronic, the courts may order a modification in custody, giving the non-custodial parent primary physical custody.
Yes, if you have court ordered visitation and pay child support etc, she needs your permission as well as the courts to move. The court orders has to be followed.
Yes, although the contempt citation is issued by the court after receiving documentation from the custodial parent of the failure of the noncustodial parent to obey the existing court order.
The noncustodial parent would have to call the state's child abuse hotline and report this to them, and then await their instructions on how to gain custody of the child if they should be taken away from the parent.
No, child support is calculated based on physical custody, which is different than visitation time. If you are not receiving your court-ordered visitation, contact your local Department of Human Services and let them know. However, you must still pay your court-ordered child support.
Return to court and file a motion for contempt. Continued contempt of court ordered visitations can result in the custodial parent losing custody.
Not if you have court ordered visitation rights or shared custody.
yes you can as long as you go to court , and if it is that bad at home then you can go to court and become your own legal guardian
this depends on how far the move is taking place, it is best to go through the family court to find out what rights you have regarding a move.