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2012-06-26 12:01:10
2012-06-26 12:01:10

It depends on your legal status before and after the father left. If you are married then he still has full parental rights until a court renders a custody order. If you have been divorced custody should have been addressed in the divorce decree. If you were never married and he has no previously established custodial rights then you have full legal custody.

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i have a son in my custody what is the law in the phillipines about child custody if a child abandoned by his father


If He Have Full Custody Then He Doesn't Have To .


There are no black and white answers to questions like this one. It would all depend on why the mother doesn't have custody, why the sister does, why the father doesn't, and your state's laws.


You have the authority to get medical treatment for your son. If you have any doubts or if the father has already objected then consult with your attorney.


Depends on the nature of the felony, whether or not he is off parole , and any provable unfitness of the mother.


No, Brady shares custody with Jack's mom.



YES YOU CAN . once you have full custody you have the right to move wherever you want to that's the reason you file for custody right...the the reason full custody was ordered to give you full permission to do whatever you want ..the court gave u full custody only because they see you are a fit parent at the time of filing. however the father can file for full custody in the future but i doubt he will get it since the child bee living with you for so many years and you were the sole provider


well by law, he is now a adult, so he can make his own decissions, but i do not think his father can no longer get custody because he is 18, but im not 100% sure


Yes, she can. All she has to do is press suit to have custody awarded, or convince him to give her custody.




Totally. However you have to consider the state of the father, whether he may not have the means for custody, whether he himself is a drug user or an alcoholic e.t.c, if the father is one of the above then the custody of the son will be either close relatives, foster homes e.t.c.


If the son wants to I believe he can. In my state (Georgia) the child can choose who he/she wants to live with at the age of 14.



If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.


Yes if the father has joint custody he may leave the state with the child for a short period for purposes of a vacation.


Not without his fathers and the courts permission.



No. Only a court can grant custody and the father will be notified so he has the opportunity to object.


If the father has full custody, you can't do anything. If you have a custody agreement set up, that includes you having visitation -- take the father to court. If there is no agreement, take him to court, and get it settled. You failed to mention the jurisdiction where you live, marital status, whether there are any existing court orders, whether the father has legal custody and where the father got the authority to prevent you from seeing your child. You need to add details. See related question links.


If you are a single mother, and there are no court orders in place, you already have sole custody. Otherwise, yes. Under the Violence Against Women Act, a judge is not allowed to even consider the validity of a claim of domestic violence in deciding custody.


Depends on the circumstances. Someone should already have custody. If the father has custody and threw his son out. He the father could be held criminally and civily liable depending on the state. Most state have criminal laws against this type of action. Also, why he threw his son out is an important factor. However, if an exsisting custody order is in place, you would have to petition the court for a change of custody. If there is no custody order then apply for one. You may or may not need an attorney depending on the state and complications of the case.


Generally, as an unmarried mother you already have sole custody of your child under the law in every state. The father must establish his paternity in court in order to obtain shared custody and visitation rights. Until he does, you have sole legal custody.


Either parent can have physical custody in a joint custody arrangement. If there is a court order granting the mother physical custody the father should notify the court of the mother's incarceration and have that order modified unless he wants the mother to resume physical custody when she is released.



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