If a minor resides in Pennsylvania or Mississippi they do not reach the legal age of majority until they are 21. Therefore resident minors of these two states would be presumed to be under the control of their parents until reaching the required legal age. A minor living in any other state is considered of legal age at 18, with the exceptions of Nebraska and Alabama where it is 19. Other than the two states noted, there would be no "legal move" a parent could take to force someone who has reached the state's legal age of majority to remain in the family home.
The above is incorrect: D.C., Indiana, Massachusetts (if still living with parent), Mississippi and New York have a legal age of majority of 21; Colorado and Nebraska use the age of 19; in almost all other states, it is 18, with exceptions if the child still lives with a parent, or is still in school. Check you own states' statutes for the most current information.
Not legally. If he takes legal action & she does it one or two times more & he reports it, she will lose custody completely.
Yes. If there is no court order the father has no legal right to keep the children from their mother. If the parents were never married the mother has custody until the father has established his paternity legally through a court action. If married, both parents have equal parental rights.
AnswerMother-in-law is pretty much a title without much legal meaning. If you keep her in your family, she can be referred to as your friend, or as your mother-in-law. AnswerNo. The legal relationship that made her your mother-in-law was legally dissolved. You can certainly remain friends and "family" if you have a good relationship with her. You can still call her your mother-in-law even though that relationship ended with the divorce.
Generally, if the parents are unmarried, the mother has sole custody until the father establishes his paternity legally. Until then she can refuse visitation. However, when the father's paternity has been established he can request custody and/or a visitation schedule. He will also need to pay child support if the mother retains physical custody.A married mother cannot keep the child from the father without a court order to that effect.
Generally, if the parents are unmarried, the mother has sole custody until the father establishes his paternity legally. Until then she can refuse visitation. However, when the father's paternity has been established he can request custody and/or a visitation schedule. He will also need to pay child support if the mother retains physical custody.
Well the uncle can't keep them unless it has been legally approved, but he may look after them until the father returns but if the father doesn't then you have to get the fathers permission (if he is alive) or by court.
No. She is legally bound to follow what the will says. If, however you are a minor - she may put your share in a trust until you are of legal age. She cannot keep it for herself or give it to anyone else.
not if there are courts orders
No, you must wait until he is 18 and legally responsible for himself. It is your job as a parent to care for him until then.
The legal age of majority in Kentucky is 18. In general, a minor cannot leave the family home and reside on their own until they reach that age or receive a decree of emancipation. Parents are legally and financially responsible for their children until said children reach adulthood, therefore they have the legal right to keep their child/children in their custody unless a court rules otherwise.
Legally your parents can keep you in the house until you are 21, but if your parents sign a special paper you can move out when you are 18
Does the mother?
Legally yes, but if you are 13-16 you are still your parents resposibility until you are 18.
Not beyond the terms of her visitation, no.
For a definitive, accurate answer - contact your local authorities. They will tell you exactly which exotics you are legally allowed to keep.
You can keep a dead body legally in your house for the time it takes to hold a wake until it is transported to a burial site or crematorioum.
No. He will have to petition the court for shared custody. An unmarried father has no right to keep the children from their mother unless there is a court order to that effect. He has no personal legal authority to keep the children. In the absence of any order, if he takes the children and fails to return them to the mother she should call the police. Since the father didn't give birth and he was not legally married at the time of the birth he must establish his paternity legally. Once paternity is established in court, the father can request visitations or custody through the court. If the mother retains physical custody she can request that the court issue a child support order. If the father gets physical custody he can request a child support order.
No.Kids need their mother until they are some months old.
No.AnswerIf you are a minor you cannot disown your mother. If you are an adult you do not need to disown your mother since you have no responsibility for her. However, if you are an unmarried adult child and own any property or life insurance then you should make certain you write a Will and keep it in a place that will be easily accessible in the case of your demise. If you should die without a Will your mother would be your legal heir at law and would inherit a portion of your property along with your father.
It is legal some places and illegal in others. We can't answer better than that as you didn't say where you are located.
There are several types of exotic sheep that are legal to keep in Australia. If they were imported legally, a person can have golden hamsters, llama, alpacas, and many more.
It depends what you mean by 'of legal age'. Your parents have control until you reach your majority.
until the baby stops drinking from her