No. Moving from the family residence would not change the status of an order of restraint or a "no contact" order. These orders can only be rescinded by the issuing court or expire according to the enforceable time limit. ANY person involved in the action who violates the order can be cited for contempt of court.
Probably yes. _______ The more important question here is why would one still refer to a person with an active restraining order as their boyfriend.
Only the person who requested the restraining order in the first place can request that it be removed. That person can schedule a hearing at the same court that issued it and ask that the judge cancel the order.
Yes, if the other person resides with your parents and is granted a restraining order against you. If there is a restraining order against you it would mean you could not be on their property if it's too close to that person.
Legally no. Physically yes. If you get caught. The person who has a restraining order will go to county jail immediately.
In the USA a person can remove a restraining order by reaching the County courthouse where it was issued and petition the Court regarding its procedures and regulations to have the restraining order removed. Once you have that information you or your attorney can ask for a Court date whereby your case for having the restraining order removed can be presented. In many cases these restraining orders were issued as you were named as a threat or possible threat to a person or persons. Be prepared to provide evidence that the threat or implied threat has no foundation in facts.
Contact your police department either in person or using the local non-emergency number. Explain the situation and ask to file a restraining order.
no, that would defeat the purpose of a restraining order
What would prevent that? You are bound by the restraining order, not the person who obtained it.
You can't force your parents to let you have a boyfriend. Though, you can try to reason with them and they can let you have a boyfriend. If you think you are mature enough to have a boyfriend; tell your parents why you want a boyfriend and that it's not because everyone else has one. Have your parents meet him or invite him over for dinner so they know he's a good person. If they still say no beg until they let you
Only the petitioner (the person whom requested the restraining order) is protected by the law. The protected person cannot be charged with a violation of the restraining order. However, if the protected person is harrassing the restrained person, the restrained person can file for a termination of the order based on a lack of "fear" from the protected person, showing proof of the harrassment.
== == == == * If your parents don't like your boyfriend then they don't like your boyfriend, but make sure that they understand that your not going to change who you date because they don't like who you are dating. Tell them you are dating that person for a reason. State that reason. Put your foot down and talk to your parents about how you feel about this person and if they still don't like the person tell them to except that person for you and then walk away, give them a chance to soak that in.
No, the restraining order is only for the person that put the restraining order on the other person. So it does not stay with the property of the person who has now passed away.
no. why would you even want to contact a person you gave a restraining order to? ain't that the whole point of RESTRAINING ORDER!?!?!
Unfortunately yes, lets say you're in a store and the person with the restraining order walks in, that person has to notify the store that they have a restraining order against you and they would notify you to leave but if that person wanted to be a (you know what) then they could say that you saw them and still proceeded to break the restraining order.
If the restraining order is in place, you can and should not reply. Block them and do not let them into your home--you are always liable until they remove the restraining order.
secretly date them are have your parnants meet this person you want to date so they trust you
A permanent restraining order on a person can last for one year. You must appear in front of a judge to obtain the permanent restraining order.
Actually, restraining orders can be served anywhere, even in the wrong address, if and when you serve the proper person to whom the restraining orders applies to.
Well it depends on whether your parents care or whether you care if you want a boyfriend and you like him then yes you can but if you have an alternate motive then you probably shouldn't date this person
You should just get the nerves to tell them. It is much better when they are in a good mood, and don't just come out and say "I have a boyfriend!" That wouldn't be the best. Start out by telling them about this person and what they like and what type of a person he is. Then when you think they should know, just say he is your boyfriend and you really love him and they shouldn't judge you for having a boyfriend. It's hard, but it is better if your parents know about it, then if they find out another way, and not from you yourself.
No. The jail may not know about the restraining order or try to stop you. But if you have a restraining order against someone, you are also not to make contact with them, as you make it impossible for them to then follow the order. Most courts will find that you invalidate the restraining order if you contact the restrained person, and will then refuse to enforce the order against that person.
No, your first cousin (whether twice removed or otherwise) is not in your direct line of descent and you can inherit nothing genetically from that person. You can inherit genes from your parents that your first cousin (whether twice removed or at some other removal) inherited from his parents.