Yes, you can legally just move... as long as no court order has been established with regard to custody / residence of the children, you are their parent and can move wherever you wish with them prior to any court papers being filed. Be cautioned, however, that if a custody battle were to be initiated by your husband the courts might not look favorably to your moving them without his agreement. To avoid this issue, stay in frequent contact with your husband sending him news of the children and offer frequent supervised visitation in your new location (unsupervised would be risky as he can move with them without your consent, the same way you can move without his), file your divorce in your new state THE MOMENT you have established legal residency in that state and ask for temporary residential custody in the filing and also outline generous visitation for your husband per the new state's guidelines. This shows you are a cooperative coparent & did not move just to interfere with visitation (which will be his claim in an attempt to have the children returned to him). While you are waiting for the time period of establishing residency to pass in your new state, take some co-parenting counseling classes, enroll your children in school (even preschool), enroll them in as many extracirricular classes as you can afford. If you can't afford much, join free groups at the library / YMCA, etc., and go regularly. Help them make friends that become part of their daily lives. Join a church and go often. It would also be helpful if your new location had a good job, stable living environment, support network of family and friends. i.e., start a new, good and healthy life for them that you can demonstrate to the court. They will be unlikely to disrupt a good, healthy, established life just based on fake claims of visitation frustration (the court will recognize they are fake because you have kept their relationship with their father intact and offered guidelines visitation for your situation) Also be warned that your ex will try to beat you to the punch by filing for divorce/custody in your former state before you can establish residency and file in your new state. He will be trying to gain "home court advantage". Try to avoid being served those papers if you can, until you can serve him yours from your new state. If you are served, however, your most compelling case is going to be the wonderful, solid new life you've built for your children WHILE keeping their important relationship with their father intact.
You have to be 18.
If you are under the age of 18, you have to have parental consent or a court order to get married.
With parental consent and being over the age of 16 you can get married.
16 with parental consent, 18 without.
Yes you can with parental consent.
No there is not.
Try visiting Arkansas or swimming to Cuba.
she got married in 1907. She had 10 kids. I dont know her husbands name though.
Anywhere that issues marriage licenses.
Women didn't select husbands, Men selected wives. Back then women were only married so they could cook, have children, and clean for their husbands.
If you are not yet of the age of consent but have children, the man who gave you these children committed a felony in doing so. 16 is the age of consent in Mississippi. http://www.avert.org/aofconsent.htm Y-THINK-Y
Shakespeare's children did have his surname. However, when his daughters married they changed their surnames to their husbands.
No. In some states if you get pregnant at 16 or 17 you can get married, and getting married is a form of emancipation. In Florida you need parental consent to get married at 16 or 17, so that would be moot anyway.
If they have parental consent, they can get married.
Yes you are allowed to be married especially with parental consent
No. A minor can not get married in any state without the parents and/or the courts permission.
Yes, if married you have equal rights to the children and can do as you wish.
Tony Keirath, whom she married in 1986. They have a family of six children.
Well yes, since they are married none of them have to ask the other one for consent since they have equal rights to the children. If they were not married it would be different.
Demeter's husbands have been Zeus, Poseidon, Iasion and Karmanor She was never officially married though. Sadly, only two of her children shared a father. Zeus was the father
I Wouldn't Understand Why Not If You Have Consent From A Parent The Question Is Do Both Parents Have To Be There ? ? That I Do Not Know . Sorry .