The state laws are unique in the designation of what constitutes an emancipated minor basically Wisconsin law says (paraphrasing) emancipated minor status includes (1) A married, divorced or widowed person who is at least 16-years of age. (2) A minor who has GIVEN birth (pregnancy does not qualify). (3) A minor who has been emancipated by court order. (4) A minor emancipated by parental consent. (5) A minor living on their own who is self-supporting. Court rulings made concerning such laws vary greatly. Judges tend to interpret emancipation law on a individual basis rather than prescribed application of established statutes. Actually,Wisconsin has no laws on emancipation.
Not every state has emancipation laws, and I don't believe that Wisconsin does.
It is not possible in Wisconsin. They do not have an emancipation statute.
Wisconsin Sorry, there is no emancipation status in this state.
There are no emancipation laws in Idaho, therefore you can not get emancipated.
18 without being emancipated. Each state has different laws for how to be emancipated and how early it can be done and under what circumstances.
A minor under the age of 18 can be emancipated upon a showing of maturity and financial independence. Once emancipated, the minor no longer has a right to receive financial support from his or her parents.
Wisconsin does not have an emancipation statute. They will have to reach the age of majority, which is 18.
You have to be emancipated or be an adult. Until you turn 18, your parents make the decisions. Only then can you move out.
You need to ensure what state the person is in when getting the tattoo. If they are in Wisconsin, Wisconsin's laws apply. If they are in another state when obtaining it, then Wisconsin's laws would not apply even if the person has one parent in Wisconsin. Some states will allow just one parent or legal guardian to be present for someone who is a minor, while some states will not allow a minor to get one at all. Check the states laws where the person will be getting the tattoo. Most states, if not all, will consider "legal age" when a person is no longer a minor or can be emancipated.
That will depend on the laws in your state. Being a father does not make a large difference.
See the links below for the repossession laws and other information for Wisconsin.
A minor can become emancipated by petitioning the court for it. State laws vary but most states allow minors to be become emancipated at age 16.
Wisconsin does not have an emancipation statute at this time.
IF your referring to Service Animal Laws in Wisconsin they are the same as federal laws regarding the same matter, but they must also have a a special harness or vest in wisconsin indcating they are a service dog.
depending on what state you live in and the states emancipation laws, and your situation. for example: Wisconsin doesnt have any emancipation laws. you can get emacipated if you can prove that you are fit to live and support yourself on your own. meaning you need a job and a place to live.....
No, an 18 year old is an adult.
you should because your emancipated, you don't need a parent anymore. that's whaat being emancipated is.
Yes, being married grants one emancipation. it does not change the laws regarding purchase of alcohol or other age restricted transactions.
You can learn about Wisconsin employment laws online by visiting http://www.dwd.state.wi.us/er/labor_standards_bureau/publication_erd_4906_pweb.htm. You will be able to find all the information you need on laws surrounding employment in Wisconsin.
The laws depend on your state. In general, if you got married you could be emancipated, or if you joined the military. Getting emancipated with parental consent is easiest.
Depends on your state's laws.
check state laws
Yes. Being emancipated and being a devisee or legatee in a will are totally separate issues.
Wisconsin does not have emancipation status laws and does not accept petitions except where it applies to the termination of parental rights by the state in conjuction with proven neglect and/or abuse. The minor is usually made a "ward of the court" and remanded to a foster or group home until they reach the age of majority which is 18.