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Answered 2011-12-21 02:50:14

That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.

That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.

That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.

That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.

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Answered 2011-12-21 02:50:14

That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.

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No, of course not. If the non-custodial parent is keeping the custodial parent from the child then the custodial parent needs to get moving and take the matter to court immediately. The custodial parent also needs to get some counseling so that she can assert her rights more effectively and be a better parent for her child.


The custodial parent is the parent in which the child resides with. My son lives with me and I am the custodial parent, his dad has visitation rights and pays child support.



If the parents share physical and legal custody equally then whoever the child is with at the time is the custodial parent. Both have equal parental/custodial rights.If the parents share physical and legal custody equally then whoever the child is with at the time is the custodial parent. Both have equal parental/custodial rights.If the parents share physical and legal custody equally then whoever the child is with at the time is the custodial parent. Both have equal parental/custodial rights.If the parents share physical and legal custody equally then whoever the child is with at the time is the custodial parent. Both have equal parental/custodial rights.


If the custodial parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has no parental rights they can bar the NC parent from visiting the child. Otherwise they should get legal advice.


The situation regarding child support MUST be revisited if the circumstances of the custodial parent change.


No. The custodial parent must obtain the court's approval and the consent of the non-custodial parent, if possible. Courts do not take it lightly when a child is separated from a parent with visitation rights. The court will examine the situation and address the matter in the best interest of the child.No. The custodial parent must obtain the court's approval and the consent of the non-custodial parent, if possible. Courts do not take it lightly when a child is separated from a parent with visitation rights. The court will examine the situation and address the matter in the best interest of the child.No. The custodial parent must obtain the court's approval and the consent of the non-custodial parent, if possible. Courts do not take it lightly when a child is separated from a parent with visitation rights. The court will examine the situation and address the matter in the best interest of the child.No. The custodial parent must obtain the court's approval and the consent of the non-custodial parent, if possible. Courts do not take it lightly when a child is separated from a parent with visitation rights. The court will examine the situation and address the matter in the best interest of the child.


the custodial parent is the parent the child lives with the non custodial parent is the parent the child does NOT live with the non custodial parent assuming he / she knows he is a parent... is usually the patitioning parent. if he /she chooses not to seek visitation rights the court cannot force him/ her to see the child.... but they can enforce child support. research the laws for your state.


Signing over custodial rights does not mean the non-custodial parent is not permitted to see the child ever again. It simply means one parent will make the legal decisions for and regarding the child. The custodial parent can certainly deny the non-custodial visitation, but the court would rather see each parent active in the child's life if at all possible. As for arrest, you can only be arrested for violating a law or a restraining order. This is general information and not legal advice, laws vary by state, please consult a local attorney regarding local laws.


Child support and visitation are two separate issues. The custodial parent can file a suit for child support but cannot deny the non custodial parent custodial or vistation rights is said parent wants those rights. That being said, the non custodial parent can file for custody or visitation regardless of whether the child support issue is addressed or not. Such matters are decided by the court if the parents cannot find an equitable solution.


To establish rights of access to the child.


No, the non custodial parent cannot give permission to have a friend look after their child and non custodial means you have no custody rights so the permission should be granted by the parent that has custodial rights.AnswerIf you are the parent with legal custody you do not need the non-custodial parent's permission to allow your friend to watch your child. The parent who has legal custody has both the right and the authority to make that decision.


The custodial parent is the parent with custody/guardianship of the child.


No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.


custodial parent should take it to court. if the custodial parent keeps the child away from the non custodial parent then the custodial parent could do jail time



No. The child is well within his/her rights to choose not to see the non-custodial parent. However, the non-custodial parent still contributed to that child being born, and is therefore required to help provide for him/her.


Of course. The non-custodial parent has a right to know where their child is living unless their parental rights have been terminated by a court order.


They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.


It's not the custodial parent who can end a court ordered visitation, only the court can do that. But if the non-custodial parent gives up the parental rights or they are taken away by the court, the custodial parent will still recieve child support.


No. The parent with custodial rights is totally liable especially since the child was living with you while it happened.AnswerThat depends on several factors such as why the coverage was canceled, when it was canceled, who allowed the child to drive the car, whether the issue is addressed in the separation agreement, etc. If the custodial parent canceled insurance coverage for a reason and the non-custodial parent allowed the child to drive in spite of the cancellation, the non-custodial parent may be liable. If the child wrecked a car and as a result the custodial parent canceled the insurance coverage so they could no longer drive, the non-custodial parent would be liable if they continue to allow the child to operate a vehicle.


No. Child support and visitation rights are two separate issues/ The parent being denied visitation must continue to pay the support order. The non custodial parent may find it necessary to file a petition (lawsuit) against the custodial parent to asssure his or her visitation rights are enforced.


The obligations of the non-custodial parent are set forth in the separation agreement and child support order. There are no rules regarding expenditures outside those parameters. For all other needs of the child the non-custodial parent should willingly and graciously help their child in any way they can afford.The obligations of the non-custodial parent are set forth in the separation agreement and child support order. There are no rules regarding expenditures outside those parameters. For all other needs of the child the non-custodial parent should willingly and graciously help their child in any way they can afford.The obligations of the non-custodial parent are set forth in the separation agreement and child support order. There are no rules regarding expenditures outside those parameters. For all other needs of the child the non-custodial parent should willingly and graciously help their child in any way they can afford.The obligations of the non-custodial parent are set forth in the separation agreement and child support order. There are no rules regarding expenditures outside those parameters. For all other needs of the child the non-custodial parent should willingly and graciously help their child in any way they can afford.


A non-custodial parent is entitled to visitation rights even if they are not a citizen of the U.S. yet. The only thing that would stop a non-custodial parent from having visitation rights is if they have committed a crime or have been convicted of child abuse.


Yes, provided it's not to live, and does not interfere with the access rights schedule of the other parent.



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