Yes. You cannot make any move that would interfere with her father's visitation and custodial rights.
Generally when the parent of a minor child wishes to move out of state or to a location where the distance would affect the visitation and custodial rights of the other parent, that parent must seek the approval of the other parent and should obtain an order from the court granting them permission to relocate the child. The existing orders would need to be modified.
Your first step should be to try to work out some new arrangement with the other parent and seek his cooperation. The court will look favorably upon an agreement reached between the parties and will likely approve it. If the parent's cannot agree the judge will hear testimony and render a decision that is in the best interest of the child.
In any case, you cannot ignore the current court order for custody and visitations. It must be modified.
In most states you do. There are forms you can find online and have both the father and the mother sign them in front of a notary. I have done it in my case just as a safety measure.
You'd have to have permission from spouse and from the courts.
Not without your permission and the permission of the court that assigned custody.
No If by moving the party means a move within the jurisdiction of the court that mandated the custodial order, then yes, you may relocate. If the question refers to relocating outside of said jurisdiction, the primary custodial will need the written notarized permission of the non primary custodial parent and/or permission from the court.
It depends on whether she is a minor or an adult, and if she is a minor, your custody situation.
If you have joint legal custody then you will need the father to sign paperwork to get a passport for your daughter to leave the country. If she already has a passport and your trip out of the country does not interfere with his visitation then you have every right to take you daughter anywhere you want to take her:-)
you bet. becoming 18 gives the "adult" permission to live wherever he/she wants. he/she is nobody's custody.
Permission from the other parent. Yes if you are in leagule custody of the child at the time
no, only if you are going out of the country. I just traveled out of state with my 2 children and I have sole physical custody, it was no problem.
It is illegal.
Get can't without the permission of the court. File an injunction.
You cannot have sole custody without physical custody. If your ex has physical custody, you are the non-custodial parent.
No, not if your mother has sole physical custody. If there is a joint custody arrangement, you'd still need the cooperation of both parents to make it happen.
Joint legal or physical. see links
No you do not need written permission if you have full custody of the child
Placement Guidelines for child custody in WI. Legal custody and physical placement are two different terms in Wisconsin.
no,unless the custody agreement states you cant move without notifying the court
Physical custody means that a person (typically the parent) has the right to have the child living with them. This could be sole physical custody, or even joint physical custody in which the parents share custody of their child.
Not necessarily. It depends more on who has physical custody.Not necessarily. It depends more on who has physical custody.Not necessarily. It depends more on who has physical custody.Not necessarily. It depends more on who has physical custody.
No, the passport needs both signatures.
Eminem has custody of his daughter and also his niece- his ex-wife's sister's daughter.
I HAVE PRIMARY PHYSICAL CUSTODY OF MY DAUGHTER. SHE IS 12 & DID NOT WANT BRACES. HER FATHER DID NOT WANT HER TO HAVE BRACES EITHER. I HAD BRACES PUT ON ANYWAY. I KNOW SHE WILL APPRECIATE IT WHEN SHE IS OLDER. HER FATHER PAYS CHILD SUPPORT & IN OUR COURT ORDER IT STATES THAT HE HAS TO PAY 50% OF ALL DENTAL & MEDICAL. I DID WHAT WASBEST FOR MY CHILD & NOT MY EX.
Yes. Legal and physical custody granted to the mother means full, sole legal and physical custody.
It depends on the law where you live and your custody order. If the father has sole legal custody (as opposed to physical custody) he would be able to make that decision without input from the mother. If legal custody is joint or the mother has sole legal custody, no he could not.
no, My daughter had a baby at fifteen and I Had custody until she turned 18.