Adoption
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If you do not live with your biological parents but live with a legal guardian and are about to be legally adopted can you be emancipated from your biological parents?

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2008-02-06 18:15:40
2008-02-06 18:15:40

I'm not entirely sure what you're asking. But, if you live in the US... If you're about to be legally adopted, then your biological parents parental rights will be terminated (and your adoptive parents will gain those rights). Therefore, there's no need for emancipation from your biological parents, because they'll no longer have rights over you. Now, if what you're really asking is can you be emancipated in order to then be adopted--no. That's not the purpose of emancipation. In order to be adopted, your adoptive parents have to go through the normal legal process, which includes termination of parental rights (and that can be voluntary or involuntary, but to terminate involuntarily, they need a very good case).

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{| |- | Yes, you can. Florida has an emancipation statute. The current guardian has to file the petition. |}


A pregnant minor or one who is already a parent is not emancipated apart from regarding their health or the child. And adopted children are legally like the biological ones to the adoptive parent. This means you are not emancipated until you are 18 and can only then decide where to go or move.


Not as long as he is a minor. When 18 and emancipated he can do what he wants. When adopted you legally become a member of the new family and is no longer a member of the biological one. They are not allowed to search for you until you are 18 and you have to follow your new family's rules and if they say no to contact your biological family you have to follow that.


Legally a adopted child has the same rights as a biological child when it comes to inheritance so yes.


Generally, biological and legally adopted children have equal rights of inheritance in most jurisdictions. You can check the law in your state at the related question link.Generally, biological and legally adopted children have equal rights of inheritance in most jurisdictions. You can check the law in your state at the related question link.Generally, biological and legally adopted children have equal rights of inheritance in most jurisdictions. You can check the law in your state at the related question link.Generally, biological and legally adopted children have equal rights of inheritance in most jurisdictions. You can check the law in your state at the related question link.


No. When a child has been legally adopted the parental rights of the biological parents have been terminated and they have no rights regarding the child.



Who legally adopted the child?If the mother's new husband legally adopted the child, then the biological father's parental rights had to be terminated first. Which means that the biological father is NOT obligated to pay child support anymore. The new adoptive father has taken on all rights and responsibilities for the child.


yes and no. Yes because you see, in the UK (I'm not sure about in America) you can legally marry an adopted sibling.But.....If one sibling is adopted then they are not biological siblings. This is because they would have different biological (birth) parents, so the adopted child would be that... adopted.So to cut a long story short, if you are in the UK yesTo cut it short NO you cannot marry a biological sibiling adopted or not, that is incest.


A legally adopted child will be treated as any other minor. Their adopted parents have the same rights and responsibilities as a biological parent. So, the answer is probably 18.


A legally adopted child has all the rights of a biological child for purposes of inheritance under the state laws of inheritance and intestacy.


No, he's not, but Trace was legally adopted by Billy Ray.


Yes, adoption terminates the parent child relationship of the biological father, so unless the biological father had a will, the child is not legally his child.


Yes, emancipated means legally an adult.


You can ask a judge and he will legally change your name for about $50.


Generally, legally adopted children have a right of inheritance along with biological children. However, you need to check the laws of intestacy in your particular jurisdiction. You can check your state at the related question link.Generally, legally adopted children have a right of inheritance along with biological children. However, you need to check the laws of intestacy in your particular jurisdiction. You can check your state at the related question link.Generally, legally adopted children have a right of inheritance along with biological children. However, you need to check the laws of intestacy in your particular jurisdiction. You can check your state at the related question link.Generally, legally adopted children have a right of inheritance along with biological children. However, you need to check the laws of intestacy in your particular jurisdiction. You can check your state at the related question link.



You must be considered to legally be an adult, or have been "emancipated" by the courts. If you are a minor your parent/guardian must initiate the court action.


Yes, unless the child has been emancipated, or is in the care of the state or another guardian.


in Washington state a minor can legally be emancipated at the age of 16


Yes. An emancipated minor is legally an adult.


Generally, adoption terminates the rights and responsibilities of the biological parents.


No, you are medically emancipated, but you are not emancipated legally to make your own choices and live where you please.


Legally, none at all. Once a child is adopted, the child has the same legal relationship with his/her parents as he/she would have if he/she had been born to them.


The owner of the house can kick anyone out unless they pay rent but your mother can not kick her minor child out. That is illegal. So this would be on her shoulders, not his.



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