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โˆ™ 2006-03-09 05:33:51
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Q: Can a parent kick their child out with no notice in New York City after the age of 18 if the child has nowhere to go?
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Can you take your child out of Kentucky if you have a temporary custody and the other parent does not know?

You should not remove your child from the state or even the city or town that you live in without speaking to the other parent. Unless there are extenuating circumstances that prevents the other parent from having any contact to the child in any way, they have as much right to be involved in the life of the child as much as the custodial parent does regardless of how the parents may feel about each other. It's about the child, not the parent when relationships break down where a child is involved.


Is there a town or city named nowhere?

Nowhere, OK 73038


If you have primary custody in KY can you move your child out of state?

Not without the permission of the court, and/or the other parent. Even if the other parent gives permission, you need to go to court to modify the visitation. ---- Except as otherwise explicitly provided, if the non-custodial parent resides more than 100 miles from the residence of the child, the non-custodial parent shall have the right to possession of the child as follows: (1) every Spring school vacation from 6 p.m. on the day school recesses until 6 p.m. on the day before school resumes after that vacation; (2) if the non-custodial parent: (A) gives the Custodial parent written notice by May 1, of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 days between June 1 and August 31, to be extended in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each; or (B) does not give the custodial parent written notice by May 1 of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 consecutive days beginning at 6 p.m. on June 15 and ending at 6 p.m. on July 27; (5) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 14 days notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent shall have possession of the child on any one weekend from Friday at 6 p.m. to 6 p.m. on the following Sunday during any one period of possession by the non-custodial parent under subdivision (4) of this subsection, provided that if a period of possession by the non-custodial parent exceeds 30 days, the custodial parent may have possession of the child under the terms of this subdivision on any two nonconsecutive weekends during that time period, and further provided that the custodial parent picks up the child from the non-custodial parent and returns the child to the same place; and (6) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 30 days' written notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent may designate 21 days between June 1 and August 31, to be exercised in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each, during which the non-custodial parent shall not have possession of the child, provided that the period or periods so designated do not interfere with the non-custodial parent's period or periods of extended summer possession or with Father's Day if the non-custodial parent is the father of the child. (1) Where parents under this decree reside in different areas and the child(ren) must travel between parents by public transportation, the custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the beginning of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the custodial parent is ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the termination of each period of possession herein granted to the non-custodial parent, at the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. The non-custodial parent is hereby ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the non-custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the end of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. (2) The custodial parent shall provide a $5000 cash or secured bond to the court, forfeited to the other parent upon violation of the terms of the visitation orders. (3) The state of residency of the non-custodial parent shall retain all jurisdiction over the case, unless the non-custodial parent moves from the state. (4) Both parents shall provide the children: (a) Computer, (b) High speed internet service, (c) A Firewire web cam, and (d) An electronic tablet, which will be used for frequent contact between the child(ren) parent not in residence, with the ability to help with any homework.


Can a non-custodial parent lose his visitation if he moves out of state?

No, but he should get it modified.Long Distance VisitationThe highest rates of denial of court ordered visitation takes place when it involves long distance visitation.Parents Who Reside Over 100 Miles ApartExcept as otherwise explicitly provided, if the non-custodial parent resides more than 100 miles from the residence of the child, the non-custodial parent shall have the right to possession of the child as follows: (1) every Spring school vacation from 6 p.m. on the day school recesses until 6 p.m. on the day before school resumes after that vacation;(2) if the non-custodial parent:(4) gives the Custodial parent written notice by May 1, of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 days between June 1 and August 31, to be extended in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each; or(5) does not give the custodial parent written notice by May 1 of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 consecutive days beginning at 6 p.m. on June 15 and ending at 6 p.m. on July 27;(6) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 14 days notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent shall have possession of the child on any one weekend from Friday at 6 p.m. to 6 p.m. on the following Sunday during any one period of possession by the non-custodial parent under subdivision (4) of this subsection, provided that if a period of possession by the non-custodial parent exceeds 30 days, the custodial parent may have possession of the child under the terms of this subdivision on any two nonconsecutive weekends during that time period, and further provided that the custodial parent picks up the child from the non-custodial parent and returns the child to the same place; and(7) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 30 days' written notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent may designate 21 days between June 1 and August 31, to be exercised in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each, during which the non-custodial parent shall not have possession of the child, provided that the period or periods so designated do not interfere with the non-custodial parent's period or periods of extended summer possession or with Father's Day if the non-custodial parent is the father of the child.General Terms and Conditions(1) Where parents under this decree reside in different areas and the child(ren) must travel between parents by public transportation, the custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the beginning of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the custodial parent is ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the termination of each period of possession herein granted to the non-custodial parent, at the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. The non-custodial parent is hereby ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the non-custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the end of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. (2) The custodial parent shall provide a $500 (state-to-state) to $1000 (international)cash or secured bond to the court, forfeited to the other parent upon violation of the terms of the visitation orders.(3) The state of residency of the non-custodial parent shall retain all jurisdiction over the case, unless the non-custodial parent moves from the state.(4) Both parents shall provide the children with:(a) Computer;(b) High speed internet service;(c) A Firewire web cam (Unibrain); and(d) An electronic tablet, which will be used for frequent contact between the child(ren) parent not in residence, with the ability to help with any homework.


If mother re marrys and has residential custody but also has joint custody with the father can she move out of state with the children to reside with new spouse?

Not without the permission of the court and/or the father. If the court allows it over the objections of the court, the following orders should be applied. ---- == == The highest rates of denial of court ordered visitation takes place when it involves long distance visitation. Except as otherwise explicitly provided, if the non-custodial parent resides more than 100 miles from the residence of the child, the non-custodial parent shall have the right to possession of the child as follows: (1) every Spring school vacation from 6 p.m. on the day school recesses until 6 p.m. on the day before school resumes after that vacation; (2) if the non-custodial parent: (4) gives the Custodial parent written notice by May 1, of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 days between June 1 and August 31, to be extended in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each; or (5) does not give the custodial parent written notice by May 1 of each year specifying an extended period or periods of summer possession, the non-custodial parent shall have possession of the child for 42 consecutive days beginning at 6 p.m. on June 15 and ending at 6 p.m. on July 27; (6) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 14 days notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent shall have possession of the child on any one weekend from Friday at 6 p.m. to 6 p.m. on the following Sunday during any one period of possession by the non-custodial parent under subdivision (4) of this subsection, provided that if a period of possession by the non-custodial parent exceeds 30 days, the custodial parent may have possession of the child under the terms of this subdivision on any two nonconsecutive weekends during that time period, and further provided that the custodial parent picks up the child from the non-custodial parent and returns the child to the same place; and (7) if the custodial parent gives the non-custodial parent written notice by May 15 of each year or gives the non-custodial parent 30 days' written notice on or after May 16 of each year, the custodial parent may designate 21 days between June 1 and August 31, to be exercised in no more than two separate periods of at least seven consecutive days each, during which the non-custodial parent shall not have possession of the child, provided that the period or periods so designated do not interfere with the non-custodial parent's period or periods of extended summer possession or with Father's Day if the non-custodial parent is the father of the child. (1) Where parents under this decree reside in different areas and the child(ren) must travel between parents by public transportation, the custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the beginning of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the custodial parent is ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the termination of each period of possession herein granted to the non-custodial parent, at the appropriate transportation terminal in the custodial parent's city of residence. The non-custodial parent is hereby ordered to pick up the child(ren) at the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. Further, the non-custodial parent is ordered to deliver the child(ren) at the end of each period of possession herein awarded to the non-custodial parent, to the appropriate transportation terminal in the non-custodial parent's city of residence. (2) The custodial parent shall provide a $5000 cash or secured bond to the court, forfeited to the other parent upon violation of the terms of the visitation orders. (3) The state of residency of the non-custodial parent shall retain all jurisdiction over the case, unless the non-custodial parent moves from the state. (4) Both parents shall provide the children: (a) Computer; (b) High speed internet service; (c) A Firewire web cam; and (d) An electronic tablet, which will be used for frequent contact between the child(ren) parent not in residence, with the ability to help with any homework.


Is it child abandonment if parents have joint costudy and he pays support but hasn't had contact with the child in over 8 months and hasn't seen the child in over 18 months?

It might be, but not necessarily. It all depends upon the age of the child, the distance between parents, the financial resources of the "visiting" parent, and other factors that the Court will consider to determine whether the child is abandoned. For example, if the child is very young and unable to fully communicate with the visiting parent, the parents live far apart, and the visiting parent is financially unable to see the child, the Court will be less likely to call the child abandoned. On the other hand, if the parent lives in the same city, the child is old enough to have a relationship with the parent, and the parent is financially well off enough to travel to see the child, the Court may consider the parent to have abandoned the child. I am not sure why this is relevant, however - unless you are seeking to prevent the paying parent from seeing the child, why try to stop them? If you don't want the parent to see the child and take active steps to keep the child away, you may actually be the one who is forcing the relationship apart, and the Court could punish you for doing so. Be careful in this area. Courts take a very dim view of parents who try to destroy the relationship between a child and the other parent, including up to placing the child with the other parent and restricting the offending parent's rights to see the child.


What city is nowhere?

It wouldn't be considered a city, it would be called a ghost town.


how would you write a child support letter?

The question is somewhat confusing as to what sort of information is being sought. The method for obtaining child support is, the custodial parent or legal guardian files a petition (lawsuit) in the designated court of the county or city in which they and the minor child/children reside against the non custodial parent.


What is a random small city in the middle of nowhere?

london


Do you have to pay child support is the child goes to college in New Jersey?

Yes, as of 2009. However, the Obligor Parent should file two motions with the courts:To have any child support payment go directly to the child, rather than to or through the Obligee Parent;If the child is living away from home of the Obligee Parent, and is taking up residence in the city where he/she will be attending school, the Obligor parent should petition the court to also require the other parent to pay their required support obligation directly to the child;Child Support requires BOTH parents to apportion a specific amount of their incomes to the care and upkeep of their children. If this obligation continues into the college years, it continues for BOTH PARENTS. see links below


At what age can a child decide to move out of state and live with their biological father?

The court does not allow a minor child to arbitrarily change residency from one custodial parent to another unless there is a court order allowing the action. The parent wishing to take custody of the child must file a petition for such in the appropriate state court in the city or county where they or in some cases the child resides.


Where is Giovanni after you beat him in virdian city on Pokemon FireRed?

nowhere


Where in New York City can a girl get a Busch Light Draft?

Nowhere in New York City.


Can i claim money from my biological father when he has never been around or paid child support?

I believe your "active" parent would need to initiate and start the process. The money you seek from the absent parent, by law, would be for child support for the active parent to help with expenses that occur with raising a child. I recommend contacting your local Child Support Agency to ascertain what steps your active parent needs to take to see if they (you) can start the process. You can do a search by typing "child support" and add in your city, state. Good Luck! But, be careful in this regard. A growing number of relationships with mothers are being destroyed when the children are learning their mothers did get child support and was denying the father access to his children. There are non government programs to help enforce court order visitation like there is for child support.


Are you in Contempt if you do not drop my son off to his father's girlfriend when he's not home?

Contempt laws vary city to city and state to state. However, in most areas you would not be in contempt because you are not able to deliver the child to his or her parent.


Can you move to a different city with your baby after divorce?

It depends on the custody agreement. If you have full custody, you can probably take the child. If you have some sort of joint custody/visitation arrangement, you will need permission from the court or the other parent for the child to move.


Can you see the Mediterranean Sea from any where in Rome?

No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.No. The city of Rome is nowhere near the Mediterranean sea proper. It is located 15 miles inland off the Tyrrhenian sea, which is a branch of the Mediterranean.


Where can you live without Mexicans?

Nowhere, Mexicans have invaded every city of the USA.


What city is it's own parent?

Phoenix


Would New york city dept of social services allow a parent who has a child removed from the home because of abuse is another child allowed in the residence?

I am not personally aware of what NYC's rules may be on this, but in the jurisdictions I am aware of, no, it would not be allowed.


Is it possible to file a child support petition where the father lives?

Possible, yes but not necessary. The usual procedure is for the custodial parent to file suit for child support in the court of jurisdiction where they reside with the minor child/children. If the support order is granted the judgment is filed against the non custodial parent in the city or county and state where he or she lives. All U.S. states and commonwealths honor and enforce child support orders as long as the judgment order is mandated by a U.S. court.


How can a father give up his parental rights?

A parent can file a Termination of Parental Rights petition in the appropriate state court in the city or county of residence. Whether the court will allow the parent to be relieved of all financial and other obligations depends upon the circumstances. Generally a TPR is only granted to allow the child or children to be eligible for adoption. It is not a meant to be a venue for a parent to be released from their obligations to their minor child or children nor should it be. File a petition for the voluntary termination of parental rights (TPR) in the state court in the county of residence. The judge will decide whether or not the request should be granted based upon what is in the best interest of the child, not the parent petitioner. TPR's are usually granted to allow a child to be eligible for adoption, NOT so the obligated parent can be relieved of his or her financial responsibility to their child/children.


What age can a child from Kansas choose to move to Missouri to live with th the non custodial parent?

No child in any state has that right until the age of majority. The other parent has to file a motion to modify custody, unless an agreement can be developed between the parenting using a mediator. I'm in the Kansas City area. You can write me with any additional questions.


Can a 15 year old girl choose to live with an aunt instead of her father if her mother has died?

The parent is the legal guardian so no she can't choose. Unless the court rules in favor of the girl. They decide what is in best interest of the child. In the meantime, the police are required by law to return the child to their parent. There are other options though. First, if the environment with the father does not meet the standards set by the court or DCFS, it is possible that the judge would rule that the child live with her aunt. Also, depending on the city and state, sometimes after a parent dies the judge will allow the child to choose, if the parent and aunt are in agreement - or, obviously, if the father gives up his parental rights. Lastly, the child could become emancipated at 16 and choose to live where she wants.


How many doctors are there in Mexico City?

There are tens of thousands. A specific census is nowhere to be found.