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What are the rights of both parents when their child is raised by the third person?

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2013-04-02 13:47:04
2013-04-02 13:47:04

There is a wide range of possibilities depending on the details and the court orders. A third party may have a legal guardianship with the parents having visitation rights or the court may terminate the parents rights. You need to review any court orders related to the case and either visit the court and ask to speak with an advocate or hire an attorney who can review the situation and explain the options, if any.


There is a wide range of possibilities depending on the details and the court orders. A third party may have a legal guardianship with the parents having visitation rights or the court may terminate the parents rights. You need to review any court orders related to the case and either visit the court and ask to speak with an advocate or hire an attorney who can review the situation and explain the options, if any.


There is a wide range of possibilities depending on the details and the court orders. A third party may have a legal guardianship with the parents having visitation rights or the court may terminate the parents rights. You need to review any court orders related to the case and either visit the court and ask to speak with an advocate or hire an attorney who can review the situation and explain the options, if any.


There is a wide range of possibilities depending on the details and the court orders. A third party may have a legal guardianship with the parents having visitation rights or the court may terminate the parents rights. You need to review any court orders related to the case and either visit the court and ask to speak with an advocate or hire an attorney who can review the situation and explain the options, if any.

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Answered
2013-04-02 13:47:04
2013-04-02 13:47:04

There is a wide range of possibilities depending on the details and the court orders. A third party may have a legal guardianship with the parents having visitation rights or the court may terminate the parents rights. You need to review any court orders related to the case and either visit the court and ask to speak with an advocate or hire an attorney who can review the situation and explain the options, if any.

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Related Questions


Yes. No one has any rights to control over a child but the parents. Unless they were stripped of those rights by the government, or a legal guardian was chosen by the parents.

Yes. parents have always rights to the child. Because the exist of child in the earth is only for their parents.

If a parents rights have been terminated they cant get they're child back.

Legally step parents have no legal rights regarding the child. That is an issue the parents of the child decide.

No. In the United States if the parents are married and the biological parents of the child each has the same parental rights. Neither has the right to take the child from the other.No. In the United States if the parents are married and the biological parents of the child each has the same parental rights. Neither has the right to take the child from the other.No. In the United States if the parents are married and the biological parents of the child each has the same parental rights. Neither has the right to take the child from the other.No. In the United States if the parents are married and the biological parents of the child each has the same parental rights. Neither has the right to take the child from the other.

In the US, parents have no rights over an adult child unless that adult child has been declared mentally incompetent by the court and the parents were appointed guardians as a result of that.

No. When a child has been legally adopted the parental rights of the biological parents have been terminated and they have no rights regarding the child.

It means that a child was raised by parents who are religious. And the parents taught the child to believe in their particular religion.

no, the parents of the child have more rights to the child than the grandparents.

Their rights start where the parents' rights begin. If the parents are actively parenting, the child is thriving and nothing illegal is going on, then the grandparents are honor bound to support, not supplant, the parents. If the parents are out of the picture, the grandparents can certainly apply to become guardians of the child.

None, although it is their child, they are legalley an adult so they have their own rights?

With the court's permission, if the parents are not married. Single fathers have no assumed rights to a child. Married parents have equal rights to the child until otherwise ruled on.

Chinua Achebe was raised as a Christian after his parents converted, when he was a young child.

All states restrict the removal of a child by one parent when both parents have parental rights.All states restrict the removal of a child by one parent when both parents have parental rights.All states restrict the removal of a child by one parent when both parents have parental rights.All states restrict the removal of a child by one parent when both parents have parental rights.

If the child was adopted the grand parents have no rights. It would be up to the adoptive parents whether any relationship could be maintained.

Part of the adoption process involves the termination of rights of the biological parents. When the adoption is finalized, the adoptive parents assume the rights and responsibilities of the biological parents.

In the United States both parents have equal rights of custody of the child if they are legally married.

When a child is put up for adoption it means the biological parent has given up all legal rights to the child. In the same way the child has no legal claim on the biological parents. The person that adopts a child takes all legal responsibility.

The same rights they had when they were younger. Your child is not 18 yet.

They have the same rights regarding their child as adults parents have. At 18 they are adults. If they are below 18 they are still in charge regarding their child but their parents are in charge of them because they are not emancipated until they are 18.

New Mexico law does not have a specific statute that addresses the rights of single mothers. As with other states, the rights of parents are secondary to the rights of a child. In all cases, if a court is to decide the living arrangements of a child and contact with parents, it will be based on the welfare of the child. The marital status of the parents is of little importance compared to the ability of parents to provide a safe and nurturing environment for the child.


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