answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2009-09-13 05:49:37

Single father has none. Married father is equal to that of the mother, but in application, unenforceable. see links

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Your Answer

Related Questions


If there is no court mandated agreement that ensures the noncustodial parent visitation rights, then yes they can.



If the grandparents have legal custody, it's possible but they should refer to their custody documentation to determine the rights of the non-custodial parent before they proceed.


A noncustodial parent cannot sign his rights over to his parents or voluntarily terminate his parental rights. He needs the permission of the court and the custodial parent.


Yes, provided it does not interfere with the access rights of the other parent.


The rules of visitation rights are included in the original custody agreement. If the exact wording is not present, the law presumes the noncustodial parent will adhere to the wishes of the primary custodial parent in such matters, or be in violation of a court order. If there is a joint custody order in place it should stipulate which parent is the managing conservator.



Yes. You can give up custody. You can give the other parent or person full legal custody through a stipulated agreement if they agree to it.


No, and you would be breaking a ton of laws as you have to get custody rights first, and have the other parent either stripped of their rights or they have denounced their rights. Otherwise, a judge is definitely going to send you to jail for kidnapping and will just as likely deny any appeal for custody.


this depends on how far the move is taking place, it is best to go through the family court to find out what rights you have regarding a move.


No. You need to establish custody legally through the family court system. There is no such thing as a verbal custody order. You may have a verbal agreement with the other parent but it must be formalized by a court order for you to have any legal rights.No. You need to establish custody legally through the family court system. There is no such thing as a verbal custody order. You may have a verbal agreement with the other parent but it must be formalized by a court order for you to have any legal rights.No. You need to establish custody legally through the family court system. There is no such thing as a verbal custody order. You may have a verbal agreement with the other parent but it must be formalized by a court order for you to have any legal rights.No. You need to establish custody legally through the family court system. There is no such thing as a verbal custody order. You may have a verbal agreement with the other parent but it must be formalized by a court order for you to have any legal rights.



You should be able to, but every custody agreement is different. It should specifically state in your custody papers from the court if it is allowed. In the absence of an existing agreement that depends on whether the other parent has visitation rights. If so, you cannot remove the child without court approval.


Yes. If the other parent has visitation rights the move must have the other parent's consent and the court's approval. The visitation agreement/order would need to be modified.


If the mother is already the non-custodial parent, then the custodial father already has custody. If the question is meant to ask if the mother can give up her parental rights, then you would need to petition the court.


Whether you have sole legal and physical custody or the other parent has any parental rights.Whether you have sole legal and physical custody or the other parent has any parental rights.Whether you have sole legal and physical custody or the other parent has any parental rights.Whether you have sole legal and physical custody or the other parent has any parental rights.


If they are the parent and they jabe custody, yes, that is one of their rights. If they have shared custody, an agreement must be made with all persons that have custody as well. If they are not the parent, then they have no right to take the child anywhere, unless that permission is explicitly granted to them by the parent or guardian.


Yes, it IS possible they could prevent it. The court may agree that if the child were to be removed from the country (or even the state) that the non-custodial parent would be deprived of their parental rights, and the child would be prohibited from knowing the non-custodial parent.


There are different types of custody: sole physical custody, where the child resides primarily with one parent but the non-custodial parent is typically awarded visitation rights, and sole legal custody, where one parent makes decisions in the child's life pertinent to their welfare. So, rights are delineated dependent upon the same.


at times yes but usually if the noncustodial parent does want to see the child they will be denied visitation rights and not be allowed to see the child


Unless visitation rights for the non-custodial parent were allowed in the divorce paperwork, the custodial parent is completely within their rights to deny the non-custodial parent visitation....however, the non-custodial parent may sue for visitation rights.


Not if the other parent has joint custody and/or visitation rights.


Generally joint custody means both parents have equal rights to decisions concerning the child. However, the actual terms would be in the custody agreement. Therefore, it may be allowable for a parent to take certain actions w/o the consent of the other parent. You might wish to read over the terms of the custody agreement or consult with the attorney who handled the case for more specific information. A permanent move would likely require court approval unless the non-physical-custody parent consents to the move.


This will depend of if it's for a vacation or permanently and whether or not there is a custody agreement in place. Both parents have equal rights to their children under the law unless there are extenuating circumstances that have removed the rights of a parent. Moving with a child and taking away any rights from the other parent to have visitation to the child can be considered kidnapping


A minor cannot leave the home of the custodial parent without that parent's permission. The noncustodial parent can petition the court for custody rights pertaining to the minor child. Depending on the child's age the court will take into consideration the opinion/feelings of the child before rendering a decision.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.