Yes, get a blood test and prove it No. What is your motivation? Are you trying to destroy a marriage? Have you done anything to support your child? Given money to pay for medical or provided other resources? If the other guy is ACTING like a parent, maybe you should just stay out of it. The Biology of a child is not relevent if the child is born to a married woman who resides with her husband. In such cases the "husband rule" applies, meaning the husband is assumed to be the legal father and the court will not allow anyone to intrude into the marriage nor will it allow genetic (paternity) testing to be done. The only exception is, if the biological father can prove beyond a doubt that the woman did not have an opportunity to engage in sexual relations with her husband during the time the child was conceived.
No. Only the biological father can sign it.
Except in an adoption, there is no such person as a "non biological father." The only man who should be signing a birth certificate is the child's biological father. Any other man who signs it is making an illegal statement.
The custodial parent can change the child's name to anything she wishes.
Yes, if he is the biological child of the child.
Yes, as long as it is the biological father's name.
No - they simply list the names of the biological father and mother. A birth certificate does not prove the parents were married at the time the birth was registered.
If a marriage certificate was not turned in after a wedding it is likely you will need to get another certificate. In most cases you are not considered legally married.
If he's not married to the mother, none even if it was. see links
No. Biological parents must be notified when the issue concerns minor children of which they share custodial rights. If the couple are not married the law presumes that the mother has sole custodial rights to the minor child/children until legal procedures are followed that might allow the biological father custodial and/or visitation rights.
No. If there is not a custodial order in place the law presumes that an unmarried mother has full custodial rights to her child and does not need permission from the biological father or the court in matters concerning the child. In addition, when a child is born out-of-wedlock the biological father must establish paternity before custodial, visitation and child support can be addressed.
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, assuming that the couple are not married. An unmarried mother has sole custodial rights until the biological father establishes paternity and is awarded custodial and/or visitation rights by the court.
If you're in the US, no, she cannot just list him on the birth certificate without him being involved in the process (he normally has to sign a separate form acknowledging paternity) Only the father can sign his name to the birth certificate, but he is able to do so regardless of whether they are married unless the mother is married to someone else. In that case the husband of the mother would have to be ruled out as the child's father before the biological father can sign.
I don't think so.
Yes, but he can file an injunction to stop it.
If the marriage is legal in the other country, they are married everywhere in the world.
If ur the biological father then bring ur butt to sign the papers
Unless the parents were married when the child was conceived/born, it is the burden of the custodial parent/State to prove paternity in such a case.
The parent(s) can put anyone's name on the birth certificate. This statement is not true in the state of Kansas. My son had a child with a married woman who was separated from her husband. In the state of Kansas the husband is always considered the father of the child. In order to get the true parent's name on the birth certificate a divorce has to take place and then the real parent has to go to court to ask for his name to be put on the birth certificate. A divorce is not needed but the biological father has to provide proof via a DNA test and show the court and then his name can be put on the birth certificate.
If the father was not married to the biological mother at the time the child was born paternity must be established before the court will hear any petition (lawsuit) concerning custodial rights and/or visitation. Most courts will accept a birth certificate naming the father or affidavit of such by the biological mother and father jointly. If such methods are not available or acceptable to the court of jurisdiction a paternity test is needed, preferably DNA testing as opposed to a blood test. The proof of paternity can be submitted as evidence at the time the lawsuit for custodial and/or visitation rights is filed.
Yes, say if the woman had the child then married your dad, no, but if the boys biological father is your biological father, you are related
if the baby his he can the birth certificate if the woman is married
No. A stepparent has no legal authority in regards to non biological children. He or she cannot give a stepchild permission to marry, leave the custodial parent or any other legal issue. If one biological parent has sole custody he or she can give the minor child permission to marry. If both biological parents share custodial rights, both must give permission for an underaged minor to marry.
No, he shouldn't be able to if she is legally married. If she was underage at the time of marriage and the custodial parent signed off on the marriage and that should have been the end of parental custody.