A father can not sign his parental rights prior to a child being born, because the child has not been born so he technically has no rights.
No, he does not have parental rights until the child is born. If the parents are unmarried he must establish his paternity legally through the courts. If the parents are married the father has equal parental rights after the child is born.
In most states the baby's father cannot sign over parental rights unless the court agrees. The court will act in the best interest of the child, and usually the mother is involved in any such decision.
They will take the baby
The child of your First Cousin, and you are First Cousin's, Once Removed.
No but your sister have rights still and can still have visitation. Both you and the cousin had equal rights in court.
If your cousin is the mother, the father's cousins are not related to you.
In general, parental rights are terminated either preparatory to an adoption, or after a trial in which it is determined that the parent is unfit. In any case, termination of parental rights does not, in itself, terminate child support.
If the father Legally gave up his parental rights - (signed legal papers), then he is no longer legally responsible to pay child support for the child. Did he give up parental rights so you could remove the child from the country? A family member of mine had to have her baby's father sign away his parental rights so he would not have to pay child support when he entered the military. So - once parental rights are signed away Legally, the father has NO obligation to pay child support. You cannot have it both ways - you cannot have him sign away his parental rights, yet still expect him to pay child support.
No. You would need to go to court to ask for a modification in visitation in order to deny him seeing his child.
A biological father cannot be forced to relinquish his rights to his child simply because the mother wishes it to be so, the act must be voluntary. In some cases the court has the power to terminate parental rights of either the father or mother or both if circumstances warrant.
Termination of parental rights, TPR, is a long and very difficult, complex process. You need to be in touch with the child welfare agency in your area, and with an attorney. And by the way, neither parent terminates the rights of the other. It is the authority of the state that terminates parental rights.