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Answered 2013-01-25 12:48:04

If the father have visitation, shared custody or paying child support she will need his and the courts consent.

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Not without the permission of the child's biological mother. When a couple are not married and there is not a custodial order from the court, the law presumes that the mother has sole custody of the child in question.


Yes, if the couple are not married and there is no court order preventing the action.


The answer depends totally on whether or not you were married to the child's mother. Any child born to a married couple is considered to be the legal child of the husband until proven otherwise. HOWEVER, if you were NOT married to the child's mother, then you have no legal rights, even if you are the father. An unwed mother who has a child is considered the sole legal parent of that child in most states. Even if you were proven to be the father - you have no legal rights without going to court , if you were not married.


If you are married to the mother, no. Then you share everything naturally. But if you have a child and you are separated or not married to the mother, and you do not have custody of the children, you have to pay child support


An illegitimate child is a child that is born to a couple that is not married.


Yes, if the couple are not married the mother is presumed to have full legal custody of an unborn or born child, until a court rules otherwise.


If the child is YOUR child, the child is your legitimate child, married or not.


It is not a grant. A married couple has legal custody of their child by virtue of being legally married. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child, since there is proof that she gave birth to the child, until the father establishes his paternity legally. Once he has established his paternity the father can request custody and visitations.


No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.No. If a man is married that has no legal relation to his child with another woman. That child's mother is unmarried.


Yes. Another man is not going to have to pay for your child just because he is married to the mother. Only the biological parents pay for their child.


Not unless his mother is married to the man they are living with


Yes, in Tennessee you can fight the mother of your child in court. You will have better luck if you have a lawyer but you have just as much right to the child as she does even though you were never married.


Yes, he was married in 2004 to Natalie, the mother of his child.


Vin Diesel did not get married. He has a girlfriend and she is the mother of his child.


It means that the mother and father of the child were not married




No, child support will be assessed from the time the order goes into effect. you can file for a support order prior to the divorce though.




A married couple would not be able to sue each other for child support if not separated or divorced. A judge would have no reason to sign an order for child support on these grounds.


If the couple is unmarried, the father has no rights to the child until paternity is established. A paternity test can only be taken after the birth of the child. If the woman was married at the time the child was conceived the court will not interfere in such a situation, meaning the court will not order a paternity test taken if it is against the wishes of the mother. If the couple are married the father still cannot force his wife to allow him to be present at prenatal exams nor the birth of the child.


If the father is not married to the mother your mum doesn't have to pay a single penny


Doubtful. The child support is for the welfare of the child, not the mother. Check with your state child support office for specifics of the law in your state.


Marriage of the mother, father or child have no relationship to the collection of a debt.