It depends on which state you have become an award of. As a former ward of the state of Nevada I had all of the same rights as any other child. If I had a grevance, there was a process I could go through as well. It may be more benifical if you were to supply more information on your state and circumstances, I may be able to help you further. Age also plays a part, some states offer imancipation and if you can manage that, imancipation is making you a legal adult, responsible for yourself and able to get married. The minor has the same restrictions as does any minor in any state. The terms of the state custodial order determines whether or not the minor is directly under the control of the court, has an appointed guardian, or is under the supervision of the state's child protective or family services division. Minors who are under a direct order of the court need the courts approval for all major issues, such as changing residence, school, employment, medical, etc. and are usually appointed a Guardian Ad Litem.
None. The boyfriend has no legal rights whatsoever.
No. When a minor has been remanded to the custody of the state only the court can assign legal guardianship or take action against the rights of the biological parent(s).
they have the right to legally assume custody of the minor.
The mother. The father have to go to court to get his parental rights by providing a DNA test. he can then petition for custody, visitation and pay child support.
Not if there is joint legal custody. You should consult with an attorney to determine your rights under the laws in your state.Not if there is joint legal custody. You should consult with an attorney to determine your rights under the laws in your state.Not if there is joint legal custody. You should consult with an attorney to determine your rights under the laws in your state.Not if there is joint legal custody. You should consult with an attorney to determine your rights under the laws in your state.
No, a minor who has been placed in the custody of state social services or some other state agency must have permission from the court to marry, leave school, move from the residence where the court placed them, and so forth. Once the state takes custody of a minor the parent(s) no longer have legal rights to said child until the court restores parental rights to them.
That's not possible. But it is possible and legal for the parent of an absentee minor to hire private agents to track down the minor and return him or her to parental custody, Likewise a parent can request that the court issue and order to have the minor returned to their custody or to custody of their home state. Once a court order is in place authorities will be on the look out for the minor and will take them into custody and remand them to state juvenile authorities.
The mother have custody. The father have to prove paternity by providing a DNA test and he can then get his parental rights and petition for custody, visitation and pay child support.
mother has sole custody even if living with father
You have the right for scheduled visitations and to pay child support after paternity has been established by a DNA test. Before that you have no rights. Afterwards you can petition the court for visitation and custody.
Yes a minor Mother does have custody, But because she is a minor her parents have the say over her and she over the minor child of her's. Depending of the age of the minor mother as to what choices she has in dealing with her parents.
It depends on what state you're in...
If the custody was taken away there must've been a good reason for it but you can seek visitation rights or appeal but it all depends on why the court took the custody away. Speak to a lawyer.
She can have her rights terminated by the court if they and you agree to it. If you mean custody you have to (unless you have already done this) go to court and prove paternity and then you can ask for custody and also for her to pay child support. Terminating her rights does not mean she don't have to pay child support. Minor parents have the same rights as adult ones.
With legal guardians permission yes.
The minor can not decide until he is 18.
No, only parents have custody rights. If they are found unfit the other relatives have equal rights to get a chance for custody.
The mother until the father has gone to court to gain his parental rights and can petition for custody and pay child support.
If you are talking about custody of children, it depends on state law.
Parents usually have to pay for their child even if it is the state that has custody. The child is taken away and parental rights terminated in order to protect the child. If you want your parental rights back and custody you will have to turn to the court.
No. You need to contact the state that has custody to determine your rights. If you go and get the child you may be guilty of custodial interference.
Depends on the circumstances, to the father, to the state, and was her parent rights suspended?
If there is suspicion or evidence of abuse, the state can take a child out of a household immediately. Permanent denial of parental rights or custody would take much longer and be harder to achieve due to legal obstacles.
A child is not allowed to decide that so not as long as they are a minor.
Yes, after he reads his rights and the minor wishes to proceed with the interrogation.ADDED: Miranda Rights only apply to in-custody (post arrest) interrogation situations.