O9nly if he has primary custody, or family is intact.
not until they either emancipate themselves or until they turn 18
Do you mean can she agree to emancipate you? Even if she's willing to agree to it, the court still has to approve it, which means that you would have to meet all of your state's requirements for emancipation, such as having the ability to fully support yourself.
She has sole custody and he has no legal rights to the child, but he has to pay child support. Provided he's not in jail.see links
If this is court ordered.
Having a child does not emancipate a person. You are still a minor and under the control and authority of your parents until you turn 18.
You have to go through the court system saying that you parent of gaurdian is willing to give you up. Then you legally get full custody of your self.
I assume you mean fifteen... No, you can't do that. That's not the purpose of emancipation.
No! 16 year olds are minors. Unless you emancipate them or sign custody over to someone else. Otherwise it is illeagle - and NOT right!!!
It depends on why you are in custody. In many instances, like traffic violations, minors are automatically remanded to the adult court system. That's why your parents do not have to be contacted or notified for traffic violations.
If she lives with you it sure could, especially if the child's father is fighting her for custody of the child. He will use your criminal background as evidence of the child being around a "bad influence."
* No, They have full custody of you intill your 18, unless you emancipate. But at your age, I would just wait it out another year in my opinion.
Think about it. Do you think that after losing his father and having the stress of who would have full custody on him, would he be thinking of girlfriends? Especially since he's only 13 years-old? No.
Why? You just emancipated yourself. The court isn't going to revoke that and appoint someone else as a guardian. If you aren't willing to take the responsibility to take care of yourself, you are not ready to be emancipated.
You can certainly apply for custody, it would then be up to the court to decide what is the best interest of the child.good luck and God bless
The couple have shared custody of their child.The suspect is in custody.
You could still live with your mom and your dad, but you need to leave when your 18 by yourself. But if you don't want to you could stay with your dad... if your mom lets you. That's what I think. Your mom can give consent and you don't have to go through a process, but yes you can emancipate at 15. Or wait it out until you're 18. if there's something serious going on just tell your father, too, and he can bring it up in court and get custody. What you're talking about is not emancipation. It's a change of custody. Dad would have to petition the court for custody.
You cannot have sole custody without physical custody. If your ex has physical custody, you are the non-custodial parent.
Judicial custody is when you are held by order of a judge and are not necessarily charged with anything.Police custody is when you are charged with something and are in the custody of the police.
Yes. Temporary custody is usually limited to the time period stated on the custody order. It must be renewed. Temporary custody would be extinguished by a permanent custody order.
The parents have assumed joint custody.
If I have temporary joint custody, can I get sole custody?
If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.
They can't. A parent has a legal right to be notified and present at any legal action regarding their children, especially in cases where their parental rights may be terminated.