No, Not unless there is harm being done to the child as a result of living with the person. The dad can take you to court all he wants to anout anything that's his right but that don't mean the judge will grant anything, He would have to get proof of the kids being in harms way.
In Oklahoma, non-cohabitation clauses are run-of-the-mill in divorces dealing with minor children because everybody recognizes that cohabitation with an unmarried person or non-relative harms children, per se.
who can help a unmarried mother in California get legal and physical custody for free
No. A single parent can live with whoever they want as long as that person is not harmful to the child.
No. At any time the mother can retrieve the child. He must get a Court order. see related link
There is no requirement to have approval. As they are not married, the mother has custody. Where she and her child live is up to her.
She does not need father's permission to have someone else live with her, but it opens the door for the ex to go back to court for custody or to reduce child support.
The minor can choose only if the parents agree. Otherwise, if the child does not want to live with the parent with legal custody the non-custodial parent must petition the court for primary custody and provide compelling evidence as to why the court should take custody from the mother. Note that an unmarried mother has sole legal custody of her child until the father establishes his paternity legally. Once he has established his paternity he can request custody and/or visitation rights.
That is where unmarried officers can live.
you are 16 dad has custody you want to live with your mom Okay ^^^ I want to know can I go live with my mom I am 16 and my dad has custody
It can vary greatly the child can live with one parent for half the year & the other parent the other half. The list goes on & on, just take this question to a lawyer or the courthouse for your county.
in custody of France but she is dead now
not if you are the biological parent
If you live in the US... The child having the father's last name has NOTHING to do with custody. If Dad is listed on the birth certificate as the father, then both parents have equal custodial rights until a court declares otherwise--you need a custody order. If Dad is not listed on the birth certificate, it will be a simple thing for him to petition the court to establish paternity and once that's done he can then petition for custody/visitation.
It depends on several factors including whether the parents are married, divorced or unmarried and whether there are any outstanding court orders regarding custody and visitation. Some points to consider:If the parents are married both parents have equal parental rights.If the parents are unmarried and there are no court orders regarding paternity the father has no legal rights until he has established paternity through the court. He can then request custody or visitations. In this case the mother must consent to the father having legal physical custody which she can do without giving up her parental rights.If there are any existing custody and visitation orders those must be modified by the court in order for the father to have legal custody.The parties should seek the help of an attorney who specializes in custody issues who can review the situation and explain the options.
It is assumed that the parents are unmarried and it is doubtful that neither parent has custody. In most jurisdictions in the United States an unmarried mother has legal custody of her child. Generally, the father must establish his paternity in family court and once established he can request custody and a visitation schedule. The court will also issue a child support order. The court will not terminate the mother's custody unless it deems her to be an unfit parent. Once paternity has been established neither parent can remove the child from the state without the consent of the other parent and the court. You should consult with an attorney who specializes in custody issues in your area who can review your situation and explain your rights and options under the law.
Texas Live Show - 2002 The Unmarried Single Guy Show was released on: USA: 2004
That phrase is in error.Sole custody means that one person, usually a parent, has full legal and physical custody. Joint custody means that both parents share legal custody although the child may live with one parent who has physical custody.That phrase is in error.Sole custody means that one person, usually a parent, has full legal and physical custody. Joint custody means that both parents share legal custody although the child may live with one parent who has physical custody.That phrase is in error.Sole custody means that one person, usually a parent, has full legal and physical custody. Joint custody means that both parents share legal custody although the child may live with one parent who has physical custody.That phrase is in error.Sole custody means that one person, usually a parent, has full legal and physical custody. Joint custody means that both parents share legal custody although the child may live with one parent who has physical custody.
When you get a divorce ,if your spouse has moved in with you ,you can ask them to move out and if you have had a child with your ex-spouse your child lives with you or you can have shared custody of the child but if it is a teenager when you and your previous partner get a divorce you will ask them to choose who they will live with and they can either choose you or your ex-spouse or shared custody
yes because no one have custody.
you have to fight for custody
In order to get interim custody, you will need to petition the court. When children live with one parent, and the other has visitation, but there is no order in place, the parent whom the children live with has what is called defacto custody.
You are required to live with the parent that your custody decree awarded custody to. It doesn't matter what you want. If your dad has custody and you run away to live with your mom instead, it's even possible your mom could go to jail for this. If you think you can convince a court that it's in your best interest to modify the custody decree and award your mother custody instead, then you can always get a lawyer to petition the court to revise the custody decree.