Correct. Once a minor has a child, she is emancipated, meaning she is now considered an adult and independent of her parents. No, a mother who is a minor is presumed by law to have the same rights to her child as she would if she were an adult. Parents cannot force her to sign over custodial rights, have an abortion or place a child for adoption. If the she feels she is in need of assistance she can contact the state's department of family and children's services or Birthright 1-800-556-4900, http://www.birthright.org I don't think so
Not in california. The teens mother only has custody of the teen. not the teens child. the teen has every right over her child that a regular parent has, regardless of age. any age mother, 10 or 60 has rights over her kids as long as they are under eighteen. (ew that would be gross is u were 60)
Generally, custody orders end at age eighteen and the child can choose where she wants to live.
ANSWER: Yes. Regardless of your age, you are still the mother. You will have legal custody unless those rights are terminated by the Court.
Yes a minor Mother does have custody, But because she is a minor her parents have the say over her and she over the minor child of her's. Depending of the age of the minor mother as to what choices she has in dealing with her parents.
My child wants to choose to live with her Father, her Mother has custody. Is this possible.
It depends on the reasons for moving and the age of the child. How has custody of the child.
If this refers to the unborn child the laws of the state where the child is born would apply. Generally the unmarried mother regardless of her age has full automatic custody of the child except under extraordinary circumstances. If the mother is unmarried and the father wishes to share custody he must first establish paternity (usually through DNA testing), even though he claims to be the father.
Yes, harboring a runaway.
Here we must see the age of the grandma, if she is in her 80s then she is to ols and not at all fit to look after the child. Only the courts can determine custody of a child, and custody can only be transferred after the child is born. At that time, the grandmother would be able to file for guardianship, not custody, as she is not the mother of the child. The mother would be allowed to testify if she was opposed to the action, and the court would make the final determination.
that depends on if the mother has custody over her daughter or not. It also depends on how old the daughter is. If she is under the legal age limit, then the mother is still responsible and makes all decisions for her. If the mother does not have full custody over the daughter, then the mother and the father of that child must come to an agreement on the living whereabouts of the daughter. If the mother has legal custody over the daughter and the daughter is not of legal age yet, then yes, the mother can bring the daughter over too.
The age of the parents has no bearing on child support. All the State cares about is who are the biological parents, who has custody, and how much money does each parent make. You get child support by filing a child support case with the Attorney General's office in your state.
Yes, If you're under the age of 18 you can become Emancipated from her custody
That answer depends on several factors including the mother's age, ability to provide for the child and the environment where the child will be living. If a father is named on the birth certificate or parentage established after the fact in a court of law, the father has as many rights as the mother in terms of custody and support. Under Connecticut law, an unwed mother with no father legally designated is presumed to have sole custody unless proven otherwise or amended by other conditions as outlined above.
If this relates to custody, age 18. see links
There is no minimum age.
When they are 18yo.
He doesn't. He goes through the appropriate court and will gain primary residential custody if it is in the best interest of the child. You do not "take" anything.
That depends on the income of the parties, age of the child, state child support guidelines, which parent has physical custody, etc.That depends on the income of the parties, age of the child, state child support guidelines, which parent has physical custody, etc.That depends on the income of the parties, age of the child, state child support guidelines, which parent has physical custody, etc.That depends on the income of the parties, age of the child, state child support guidelines, which parent has physical custody, etc.
No more than a natural child of 17 can leave his or her home. Until the age of 18, juveniles are under the custody of their parents or guardians.
age 18 see links
No. This is the hirearchy in the usual situation for custody rights for a minor (child under 18 years of age), but there are exceptions (abusive family, etc.) Parents The Parents immediate family (excepting children) Adopted Guardians, or a sibling over the age of 18 See: Discussion page.
Yes, until the order is modified. If the child is over the age of majority, than it can go straight to the child. If not, he files for custody.
My friend once told me about this and I am not so sure if 18 years old as what she said is the right age for you to be qualified on child custody.
Very likely you could lose custody of your under-12 child if you leave him/her at home alone. You could be charged with child endangerment and prosecuted.
If it's a matter of the mother and father having separate custodys over the child, at the age of 15 a child can refuse to visit the other parent, even so far as to go to court, and remove the custody of one parent. You can also choose which parent you want to have full custody of you.