Custody issues are decided by the courts on the basis of the best interest of the child in question. If the child is likely to be cared for better by the father than by the grandmother, then yes, the father would have a good chance of winning custody.
Yes, every father has that right, whether he is successful is another matter. If you were married he would have a better chance but he can still apply.
Mother usually, unless she is proven unfit, or the father is proven the better parent.
Married or not. If not married, No. If married, father is assumed by law to be the father of the baby.
No. If your mother has sole legal custody she can consent to your getting married.
Assuming you are an adult, yes you have a chance.
If you are not married the custody automatically falls on the mother and the father have to go to court to get visitation or custody. If you are married you have equal rights.
No, if they are married they have equal custody.
My, what a sad story! yes the mother would more likely be in full custody of the children or child
No. The biological father have rights. Unless the court find him unfit to have custody then there might be a chance.
The childs' father, married or not. Your relationship to the father is irrelevent. The father is the first on a long list of family members. Create a living will if that is not acceptable.
The mother. The father have to apply for visitation and custody in court.
No, although most courts favor custody to the mother.
If the parents are married they have equal rights. If not married, the mother in general have sole custody in most states until the father have established his paternity. When he has done that by DNA test he can petition for custody and visitation in court.
Yes he can.
Generally in the United States an unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally.
Single father has none. Married father is equal to that of the mother, but in application, unenforceable. see links
The mother. The father have to petition the court for shared custody.
If they are legally married, the father gets rights until mother gets out of prison, after that it is up to the state. If not legally married, they go into state custody.
a very big chance
Does she not have custody and seeks to gain it? Or does she want to ensure ongoing custody of a child in her care? Generally speaking, a birth mother has the better chance of achieving or retaining custody than the father, but various factors will be taken into consideration if the courts are involved. Also under consideration will be the suitability of either parent to have or obtain custody. Ultimately the courts should consider the welfare and comfort of the child, and so should the parents.
Married couples have equal parental rights unless there is a legal separation filed with the court.
He can still gain custody as the presumptive father.
If not married the custody belong to the mother automatically and the father have to go to court to get visitation rights or custody. If the mother can not take care fo the child and neglects it, the father can alsoi get custody.