What is the process of a father signing over his rights?
It's not something you just "do". Very few courts will allow a parent to walk away from their responsibilities. Usually there is a history of neglect and/or abuse, where the court is already involved. Regardless of the circumstances, the child is the top priority. You might be able to relinquish custodial rights, but not financial obligations. Be that as it may, you can speak to the Family Court Clerk in your jusrisdiction and he/she will inform you of the process for the state you live in.Don't expect it to be a pleasant experience though.
It depends on what you mean by signing over her rights. A mother could consent to the father being given sole legal custody. She may be required to pay child support. You should consult with an attorney if you want more information. In the state of Alabama, yes a mother can sign over her parental rights to the father of the child.
No. "Signing over rights" means legal rights. Generally, legal rights can only be affected by a court decree. The mother would need to sign over her rights by consenting to a guardianship by some other responsible adult approved and appointed by a court. That person would become the child's legal guardian. The father must consent also. If she wants to sign over her rights to the father then she would need to consent to his…
Can a man sign his rights over of a child that was conceived while they were married and he is not the biological father. and now the daughter is seeing the real father?
Perhaps, but the better course would be to obtain a court order that reflects reality - i.e., one that finds the biological father to be the legal father. Signing over one's rights will not erase the presumption of paternity that was created by the marriage, and will not terminate any support obligations.
That depends on who he wants to sign over his rights to and the particular circumstances. If he wants to sign over his parental rights to his mother, for example, both parents would have to agree and the grandmother would become the legal guardian once the petition for guardianship was approved by the family court. A court would need to approve any "signing over" of parental rights.
If you can find someone to sign your rights over to, (you do not sign the rights 'away', you transfer them) then US law can allow you to do this. For example if a couple have a child and then get divorced, and the woman later remarries, she can request that the biological father signs their child's rights over to the new husband. The biological father is then no longer responsible for the child, the…