Actually you are not of legal age in the state of Michigan until you turn 18. The law in every state makes exceptions for minor children whose parents allow them to reside with relatives. It is impossible for a minor to give anyone, relative or otherwise POA, so perhaps you mean guardianship which is an entirely different issue. If your grandmother has guardianship it is her responsibility to follow the terms of the order as prescribed by the issuing court. In theory one can do whatever one chooses whether they are an adult or a minor. It is the resulting consequences related to those actions that the person chooses to take that matters. The issue of the legality of moving to another state with someone with or w/o the permission of parents or legal guardian would depend on whether authorities of either or both states decided to intervene. Some factors that might enter into the equation are the age of the male which is very important, the involvement of other persons aiding the minor or the couple, the "living" arrangements, educational laws, sexual consent laws, and all other laws applicable to the issues involved. There are also federal statutes that could be enforced, which involve a minor crossing state lines even voluntarily, when involved in a relationship that can be defined as sexual and/or conspiratorial and/or coercive in nature . In other words I am afraid you have greatly misconstrued the laws of Michigan, Ohio and most assuredly Alabama, where the legal age of majority is 19.
You need to have the situation reviewed by an attorney. Your release may not be legally effective and the attorney must hear the details.You need to have the situation reviewed by an attorney. Your release may not be legally effective and the attorney must hear the details.You need to have the situation reviewed by an attorney. Your release may not be legally effective and the attorney must hear the details.You need to have the situation reviewed by an attorney. Your release may not be legally effective and the attorney must hear the details.
Generally, an enduring power of attorney allows the attorney in fact to make decisions about property and financial affairs and remains in effect even after the principal has become legally incapacitated. It is called a durable power of attorney in some jurisdictions and . A standard power of attorney ends when the principal becomes legally incapacitated.
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