Uaually by plane actually. Trains are usually more expensive and buses aren't safe enough. Book the flight well in advance and be flexible about the date and time. This will help get the cheapest ticket. Also let the airline know when you purchse the ticket that it is for a child and they will help make sure he is safe, doesn't miss any connecting flights and finds his way around the airport okay. And get him an ID at the DMV airlines like photo IDs and it will make boarding much much easier for everyone.
If the child does not have parental consent to move in with this relative, then the relative would have to petition the court for custody/guardanship.
yes, he can even lose the child to another relative
Yes. * Maybe. The relative would have to request an investigation from the department of children and family services in the state where the child resides. If the investigation warrants the child being removed from the family home the relative can then petition the court for guardianship rights.
yes, if that relative is the mother or father of the child, or the quardian is determined to be unfit to serve.
The parent or responsible adult operating the vehicle and in charge of the child, like the sitter or another friend or relative.
well, it depends. in some countries this matter is allowed. it depends on which country you live in.
Yes if the relative is approved.
yes, under the specified relative rule. Department of family and children services will give beneifts to the child's blood relative without proof of legal custody or legal guardianship. Then they will transfer the case to the office of child support to sue the custodial parent. DFACS does not care if relative is harboring a runaway or reason child is in relative's care. If you locate your child and have them back in your home, office of child support will still sue you until the relative closes it's welfare case.
If a Grandparent or another relative has the child, the support should go to them , and you may need to amend any custody and visitation issues as well.Talk to a lawyer.
A child can get herpes from another child.
The only way you are a BLOOD relative is if you have the same blood line. You can't change a persons biological parents. If the step father adopts the child, then the child is by law their child and a family member, but not a literal blood relative.
The age of majority is 18 in Alabama. Yes, they can move out and live where they wish.
A qualifying child or qualifying relative.
No - doesn't make it as a qualifying child or relative
As long as they meet the qualifying child or relative tests, yes.
As in every situation, you give what you can comfortable afford. If the child is a close relative, you give as generously as possible and as your heart dictates. If the child is a friend's child, you might not give as much as you would your own relative.
Women have the same obligation to support their children as men if the child does not reside with them. Parents are responsible for the financial support of their children. For example, the child may reside with the biological father or another relative. In that case, the mother would be responsible for paying child support if the court entered a child support order.
They can only do so if the child is a qualifying child or relative anyway...and they provided the support.
Taking a child from her parents, married or not is irrelevant, is not something they do easily. If she is in any type of danger it should be reported to the Child Protection Service so they can investigate. Where the child will end up if removed from home is up to the judge. It could be the uncle if he is suitable or another relative. If no relative is found it will be foster home.
Court ordered child support is to be paid to the person that is caring for the child. If there is a dispute over who that person should be, it is a matter for the court to decide not the parent paying the support. The fact that the child may move in with another relative is not legal grounds for stopping support payments.
Yes, if it was owed to her (i.e., not to another relative or the State as reimbursement for assistance provided). There is no statute of limitations on collecting past-due child support.
The second parent or closest relative