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What is the likelihood that a court will grant an emancipation to a 16-year-old?

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2005-06-03 22:41:25
2005-06-03 22:41:25

Extremely "slim to none". Judges do not arbtrarily mandate emancipation decrees. If minor child believes they are in an abusive and/or neglectful environment they can contact Youth Emergency Service Hotline 1-800-899-KIDS(5437), Crisis Intervention Agencies Line 1-888-644-HOPE (4673), their state social services division, an adult they can trust, and so forth. If immediate danger is perceived contact the local police or 911. A minor cannot be emancipated or removed from the parental home, simply because they don't want to live there any longer or they don't like the rules, chores, etc.

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You are able to take care of yourself and not be a burden on society. Note that many states do not have 'emancipation' for minors.


No. One of the primary expectations in those places that will grant emancipation is that the minor show that they can support themselves.


A court may grant emancipation without the parents' consent. However, the court will listen to the input of the parents.


Parental consent is not a requirement for emancipation in Oregon, but it is a factor that the court considers when deciding rather or not to grant emancipation. You would have to prove to the court that there is a legitimate reason that emancipation is truly in your best interest.


There is no emancipation statute in Missouri. Which means it will be almost impossible to get the court to grant you the rights of an adult.


The state of Kentucky does not have an emancipation law. However, a minor can become emancipated if a parent agrees to allow it. If not and there are extenuating circumstances, the minor can petition the court to grant them emancipation.


Emancipation is at the discretion of court. The younger you are the less likely the judge will grant an emancipation order. If the child lives in an abusive situation he may be removed from the home and placed in foster care.



No, having a child does not change the age of the minor and it does not grant emancipation.


Neither action is a legal option. Emancipation of a minor can only be granted by the court, a parent signing a "paper" for the minor to be emancipated does not grant the minor emancipation rights. A parent cannot be forced to enter into such action by the minor child, the other parent or a court of law. The only exception would be if the court terminates parental rights for reasons of abuse and/or neglect of said minor, which then allows the minor to be made a "ward of the state", not emancipated.


Georgia does not have an emancipation statute. The courts are not going to go against the wishes of the legislature and grant it to anyone.


The legal age of majority for the state is 18. The state does not have grounds nor procedures for the emancipation of a minor. In individual situations pertaining to health issues the court has the power to grant a minor limited emancipation privileges.


Missouri does not have an emancipation procedure for minors, nor does being pregnant confer emancipation upon a minor. If however, the pregnant minor is in need of public assistance such as Medicaid, the court can grant emancipation rights on a limited or complete basis depending upon the individual circumstances.


If you seek emancipation through the court they will only grant it to you if you can support yourself. If you could when emancipated and then things change you have to check the state rules for that. Then you should have the same rights as everyone else.


Section 2. After the tenant-farmer shall have fully complied with the requirements for a grant of title under Presidential Decree No. 27, an Emancipation Patent and/or Grant shall be issued by the Department of Agrarian Reform on the basis of a duly approved survey plan.


The state does not have established grounds or procedures for emancipation action. Any such action is generally done through family services and pertains to the removal of parental rights so the minor may be adopted. A minor may file a petition in Superior Court for emancipation rights, it is highly unlikely the court will see fit to grant said request.


You are a minor and can not do that without their help. To move out without parental consent you have to be 18 in Florida. If there is a abuse the CPS can help you and maybe then the court will grant you early emancipation but you will most likely be 18 before that. For the other ways to move out you still need their consent; marriage, early emancipation and joining the military. Even if they give you permission to move now they are still responsible for what you do and what happens to you.


That is the correct spelling of the word "emancipation" meaning to grant freedom or independence (often used historically with reference to slavery, or to minors who are granted legal independence from their parents).


Here's a link that provide some emancipation info for Massachusetts. http://www.clcm.org/minors_rights.htm It states (among many other things): "There is no formal procedure in Massachusetts for a child to become emancipated from his/her parents. Most judges will not grant a child emancipated status. However, a child may still file for emancipation in the Probate and Family Court of his or her county despite the lack of a formal procedure."


Indiana doesn't have a emancipation status. Emancipation cases are accepted on individual basis but very seldom does the court grant early emancipation rights to a minor. The only cases where a pregnant minor has been emancipated it's because she had to be eligible for public assistance. In such cases the minor was be under the supervision of the division of state social services.


There is no emancipation statute in Oklahoma. The court can grant a 'right to contract' but that isn't going to enable the minor to live where they wish. The other alternative is to get permission from the parents or legal guardian to live where they want.


Very few states allow the emancipation of minors. Those states that do have grounds and procedures rarely grant emancipation rights to a minor for reasons other than to allow the minor to be adopted or be placed in state custody to receive public assistance. There is no court in any state with emancipation status that would allow a minor to become emancipated for the purpose of cohabitation.


The issue of pregnancy does not change the fact that the state does not have grounds nor procedures for the emancipation of a minor. The court does have the power to grant limited rights to a minor for the purpose of receiving medical care and public assistance if it is warranted.



If you file charges against your husband for bigamy charges, then the same court will grant you a annulment.



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