If you joint custody he can take them on vacation but he does have to inform you. If he did not then you need to contact the police and an attorney so he is forced to bring them back. If you can contact him on your own first without getting the law involved then do that and give him a chance to return them voluntarily. If he chooses not to then he will be arrested and extradited then put in jail here and then get prosecuted by the law. The children will be taken from him and returned with probably official agents, unless you can go and get them yourself....Call an attorney to see what the best way to handle it for the kids is..less stress the bette * I wouldn't dispute any of the above. But if your question is really more like he took them for a day trip to Tijuana or vacation to Cancun or such, (no intent of not timely returning within visitation rights), but you believe he needed a notarized letter from you to do so: There is no legal requirement for a notarized letter for the travel that I know of. Under the new rules (like a week ago), even for a visit to Mexico everyone needs their passport though. (Used to be just about any document showing residency worked). * The consequences, if any, would be determined by the terms that were set out in the custody order and nothing else. If the mother holds primary custody, the non custodial father must receive written permission from her to take the minor children outside of the US.
It is my understanding that in order to take a kid out of the state, a parent must have a notarized authorization letter from the other parent. Blanca Flor
they can stay 60 days without the authorization of congress..
Not if your signature is required
Yes, why not
Transferring a title in North Carolina needs to be notarized. Titles can be notarized by your local bank for free or a small fee.
If you're going to do this, it needs to be a written and notarized contract signed by both of you and a witness. You can't do it without their consent, and you have no protection against them claiming theft without the signed and notarized contract.
accessing systems at unusual times without authorizationkeeping unauthorized backups
If you are divorced and he has partial custody, then nothing as long as you give the children to him on his turn to take care of them, otherwise you are looking at some nasty legal trouble in your future.
He makes choices without considering their consequences.He makes choices without considering their consequences
This is an obvious yes, yes it is.
If a medical assistant reorders medication for a patient who is severe pain without authorization and the patient dies Is that a criminal or civil case?
Florida law states, an individual can babysit for a family member and one non-family member without consequences. However, no more than 7 children are allowed to be cared for.
A random doctor cannot look up a patient chart without the patient's permission, but if the patient's doctor is asking another doctor for their professional opinion on the case, they can consult with them, and that does not explicitly require an authorization.
No. By having the document notarized, makes it legal and official.
Without adverse consequences. Strictly speaking it means "without punishment"
A soldier who left his unit without official authorization----usually a unit that was serving at the front lines.
Yes, so long as they have your authorization on it if you are of the age of majority and they would need to have an insurable interest. Also, your family members may take a policy out on you when you are a minor without your authorization.
According to U.S. law, cyber crimes have been committed if someone intentionally accesses a network facility without authorization or intentionally exceeds his or her given level of authorization to access that facility.
Application for Employment Authorization Form I-765 must be filed to request for Employment Authorization Document (EAD) in the United States by aliens temporarily staying there. This form should also be used by aliens authorized to work without restrictions in US for a document as authorization evidence.
Not without consequences. It is quite poisonous.
The question is too broad to give a generalized answer to. As with most things in life, and law, "It Depends." Even notarized signatures can be challenged as to authenticity. Does the document REQUIRE notarized signatures? Some do, and some don't.