This is not legal advice and should not be relied upon as such. Consult the specific laws for the state and county in which you reside for the rules that apply. In most states, any 18 year old is considered an adult and is capable of deciding when and where they reside. They have the ability to contract for housing. SOME states allow minors to become emancipated under specific circumstances, but this is not just a matter of filling out some paperwork. A minor is the responsibility of their parents until such time as they reach the age of majority or are legally emancipated. The parents are required to provide for the support of their minor children. If the parents give permission, the minor can live in another location. Such permission does not relieve the parents of the responsibility to provide support. If the parents do not give permission, the minor can be considered a runaway. Charges may apply to individuals that aid and abet such runaways, particularly if they are under the age of consent. In some states it is my understanding that this is not enforced for 17 year olds that leave home. If you are subject to abuse, you should contact social services for your area. They will assist you in getting out of the bad environment and into a safe place.
Yes, in Tennessee you can fight the mother of your child in court. You will have better luck if you have a lawyer but you have just as much right to the child as she does even though you were never married.
Yes, he is engaged to the mother of his daughter.
If mother and daughter have a joint account together and mother dies the daughter can continue to use the account or close it and reopen it in her own name. The daughter should be careful to account for any interest on her tax return. If mother also had a separate account at the same bank, the daughter has no right to use that separate account. That account should pass by will or by intestacy if there was no will.
They do it all the time. Mothers have a universal right to abort her responsibility to a child.
O9nly if he has primary custody, or family is intact.
Yes. If they acquire land by a deed as joint tenants with the right of survivorship.
Sometimes they can be right or not but it depends on what she says for example a daughter says you never give me money to spend out with my friends that daughter is right she needs some money to spend on what she likes but it always depends.
Lauren Depp Was Ledger is the mother to Matilda Ledger x Who is this bloody Lauren Depp, whoever you are, STOP, its insultive, discriminative and down right rude. the mother of Heath Ledger's beautiful daughter is the lovely Michelle Williams.
If the mother and father were married at the time of her death, then the father has the rights to the ashes, and will have that right for as long as he lives. The exception to that would be if the mother left a will requesting that her ashes be left to the daughter (or someone else).
maybe your daughter might look preetier than you or she made good grades in school and when you were a child you never gotten anything right. or she won awards and accompished a goal and you've took out the best of you and gave it to her. so there shouldn't be any jealousy between a mother and daughter. you made her. she came out of you. but some mothers do get envy they wish they had something that was good as yours. but you should be blessed that you have a beautiful child!
you have to teach her kind but punish her at the right time
No thats your cousin and shes your blood. So it is not morally right to marry your cousin.
I don't think that the mother would press charges if she really loves her daughter. If she does, she should let her daughter do what she feels is right
IF she is really your daughter, then you have every right to look after her because she is your child. if the mother doesnt want you to see her, you can go to court and fight for the right to see her because you are her father.
Your son is entitled to have visitation with his daughter. It sounds as though he and the child's mother are not married and he has allowed her to have too much control. Only a court can determine that he cannot visit with his daughter. He needs to establish paternity by a court order. The court will establish a visitation schedule and child support order. There may be no need to 'fight'. If he has a court ordered visitation schedule the child's mother could not prevent the visitations because she doesn't like the father's wife. Your son cannot free himself of child support obligations unless his daughter is legally adopted by another person who will be obligated to support her. Adults cannot walk away from child support obligations that easily.
According to your question, your mother and your daughter owned property together. That deed should be recorded in the land records. If they owned as joint tenants with the right of survivorship, when your mother dies her interest in the property would pass automatically to your daughter and bypass probate. If your mother signed a quitclaim deed that conveyed her interest to you, that deed must be recorded in the land records. By executing that deed, she broke the joint tenancy she had with your daughter and now you and your daughter own the property as tenants in common. Your mother no longer owns the property and it would not be included in her probate estate.
If you are a good mother I wouldn't DENY the father anything. I think you should set time limits as in do not call after8:30pm on school nights and 10-11pm on the weekends. I don't think it is fair to the child to deny the father the right to speak to his daughter. It will only hurt her in the end.
I'd say 12 or 13. That is tips for make-up though, right?
I'm not an attorney, and you certainly need the help of an attorney. But joint tenants have equal and undivided rights in the property they own. It doesn't seem unreasonable that creditors will want something from the mother's property.
The three sides of the triangle representing the grandmother, mother and daughter are intertwined by "Life's Endless Circle". The top point of the triangle represents the Grandmother/Mother, the lower left represents the Mother/Daughter, and the lower right represents the Daughter/Granddaughter. Life's Endless Circle unites these three generations, expressing the relationship and special life bond amongst them.
More information is needed to answer your question. Was the Mother still living when the Condo was sold? Who inherited the Mothers share of the Condo upon death? What was the selling price of the Condo? Was it sold to an unrelated person?
She never had it. Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon was a Queen Consort, ie, not a sovereign in her own right, she was married to the reigning king, George VI. When he died in 1952, his eldest daughter automatically become Queen. The Queen Mother herself was not in the line of succession, you have to be born into it, not marry into it.
Queen Elizabeth IIs mother was Queen from 1936 - 1952, when her husband was King. She was never Queen in her own right.
Not unless she is also on any type of loan/account/etc. with the daughter-in-law. In that case, she may, but you can refuse to answer.