Yes, If he was married to your birth mother before you were born.
Generally, if married he has custody rights equal to the mother unless she has brought a petition for sole custody in his absence. If he is not married his custody rights must be established by a court order.
No, unless the baby's biological father relenquishes his parental rights, he would get custody of the child if the mother dies, not her husband. The biological father must sign his rights away to the mother's husband.
I assume this to be an out of wedlock, extra marital affair child. Her husband.
If she is married & doesn't have a Will, her husband gets everything. It's up to him to give you things. If she is not married and doesn't have a Will, the children get everything. If she had a Will, you have to wait until it's finalized to see what you get.
Depends on your state. In MI, the legal father of the child is the mother's husband. If your child's father is not going to be your husband, do the right thing and let him be involved.
You have all the rights that enure to married couples since you are still married. You have all the same rights you have when you are not separated.
If the mother is not married to the father, he has no rights period, even if living with her. see link below
No. Yes. If the mother is married and her husband is willing to adopt the child(ren).no
If you are not married the custody automatically falls on the mother and the father have to go to court to get visitation or custody. If you are married you have equal rights.
The spouse of an incarcerated husband has all rights over their property. This is only if the two people are legally married.
to beat her and leave her
If you were not married when the child arrived the legal custody lies with the mother. The father have to prove paternity in court before he can get his parental rights.
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).
Yes, equal to the mother.
If married to the mother? Yes. If not married, no rights either way.
You may or may not have rights to a piece of property your husband obtained before you were married if you divorce him. It depends on your state law. In this state any Real Estate Agent can answer your question. He had to know that answer to pass the test to get his license. There are 49 other states in the Union and these answers are world wide.
Well, if your married and you live separate, then you have the same rights you do as when you are married, except you are the boss of the house if he doesn't live there. If you are divorced and you live apart, then you don't have to do what your ex-husband says so you therefore have rights to do what you want, as long as what you are doing isn't illegal, but it doesn't involve your ex-husband if you are divorced.
The answer depends totally on whether or not you were married to the child's mother. Any child born to a married couple is considered to be the legal child of the husband until proven otherwise. HOWEVER, if you were NOT married to the child's mother, then you have no legal rights, even if you are the father. An unwed mother who has a child is considered the sole legal parent of that child in most states. Even if you were proven to be the father - you have no legal rights without going to court , if you were not married.
If not married she can unless he goes to court and get his parental rights and get court ordered visitation etc. She can stop it if she has proof. Before he goes to court he has no rights. If married they have equal rights to the child so she would have to petition the court for terminating his rights ir deny him visitation etc in case of divorce.
Each has equal rights and responsibilities.
You may have had certain rights when your mother died. You may have rights if your mother owned real property before her marriage, depending on how title was held and whether she transferred it to herself and her husband by a survivorship deed. She may have had a will. You have no rights in your step-father's estate unless you were legally adopted by him or he mentioned you in his will. You should consult with an attorney who can review your situation and explain your rights and options, if any.
As long as the father is a good father, he will have the same rights as the mother. You may be even able to get 50% custody of the child.
You need to consult with an attorney in your area who can review your situation and explain your rights and options.