How do you deal with a narcissist in court?
The involved party presents evidence to prove or refute the claim being made. Plaintiffs and defendants do not "deal" with each other, that is an issue for legal counsel and the judge. If the parties are representing themselves (Pro Se), they communicate with the judge not each other.
How can you stay away from the narcissist if they have court-ordered visitation rights but you don't want to ever see him again?
Sometimes not at first because a narcissist likes drama and likes to be around special people in order to feel special vicariously. But if and when she becomes too much for him to deal with he will leave. A narcissist really needs submissive women. Women they can dominate and control and get "Narcissistic supply" from....at heart they are insecure cowards!
Is there any hope for a narcissists' grandchildren and how can the parents of the children deal with the narcissist?
There is every hope. Don't ever allow them to spend ANY time alone with the narcissist and protect them from their criticisms and reaffirm their self worth and value if the Narcissist gets to them. if things get bad, just stop taking the children. Their emotional, psychological and mental protection is paramount.
The question is help them how? Refer them to counseling, but they don't want to be fixed, though you may want to fix them to be a 'normal' person so you can keep a relationship with them. If you are a lay person and in a relationship with a narcissist, you cannot help them. Just by the nature of your relationship and the pathology of a narcissist, things will get ugly, it will be at…
The following are suggestions from contributors: Here are a few of the things the narcissist finds devastating, especially in a court of law, for instance during a deposition: Any statement or fact, which seems to contradict his inflated perception of his grandiose self. Any criticism, disagreement, exposure of fake achievements, belittling of "talents and skills" which the narcissist fantasizes that he possesses, any hint that he is subordinated, subjugated, controlled, owned or dependent upon a…