Actually, Social Services only has jurisdiction if, and only if, a new complaint of abuse or neglect is made. They may investigate only that allegation. They may review past convictions, but since those past convictions rarely have anything to do with new allegation, cannot use this to make determinations regarding minor children.
The fact that a person has been previously convicted is not an indication or determination of "risky behavior" on the part of anyone, especially in the US. Consider for a moment that there are 350 million Americans. Currently there are 2.5 million people incarcerated (these are felony convictions), and this is fully 25% of the total incarcerated population of the world (while the US represents only 5% of the world's population). That 2.5 million represents about 25% of the total number of previously incarcerated Americans, meaning roughly 10 million or so Americans have felony convictions, 1/35th of the US, and this number is rising daily.
The child or children must come under the jurisdiction of a court for the child or children to be removed, and this cannot happen unless the child has been abandoned, abused, or neglected in some way by the previously convicted person or parent, or if the conviction of that person was for some manner of abandonment, abuse, or neglect of the child's or children's siblings.
Check the laws of your state. And, if Child Services does come after you, do what you must to protect your children, but do everything you can to make Child Services pay for everything wrong they do.
He was still on tour of England when two of his three children died when his house in Tennessee caught fire. He was nowhere near the home and therefore would not be charged with any crimes.
If they are his children, yes.
It isn't automatic, but because of your living arrangement and association with a known criminal it certainly could be grounds for filing a motion to re-open the custody arrangement.
Well your gunna have to think, who comes first? Your children or your boyfriend?
It depends on what the felon was convicted for. If it was for some sort of violence, sexual abuse or child abuse, they frown upon it. Why do you want to work with children?
Constipation is present in about 80% of children who experience involuntary encopresis.
The gender of your children is independent of how horny your boyfriend was.
Get rid of him!
If you had been convicted of child abuse, you would not be allowed to be in contact with children and to teach them.
hey did you find an answer to your question?
Peggie Everard has written: 'Involuntary strangers' -- subject(s): Autistic children
Hans-Joachim Losch has written: '\\' -- subject(s): Blind Children, Catholic institutions, Deaf children, Erziehungsanstalt Heiligenbronn, Eugenics, History, Institutional care, Involuntary sterilization, National socialism, National socialism and medicine, Sterilization, Involuntary
Of course not. On the other hand, if you're allowing people around the children who are a danger to them (ie boyfriend is a drug user, is a convicted felon, etc) then the ex will have an extremely strong case for custody.
He has 3 stepchildren. They are children of Matt's boyfriend Simon Halls
she has no children in fact she's no even married (I'm her boyfriend)
There is no law against your boyfriend claiming your children don't work-unless if they do you need to talk to a therapist to see your man.
Yes you can, go speak with the felon's probation officer.
Yes, if they meet the requirements for Social Security, they are eligible.
no they must be 18 yrs of age or older
sometimes it takes time to find a nice boyfriend. younger children find it cool to have a boyfriend, but you should only have a boyfriend if you really love them
He's a responsible father
It depends on what the mother of your children wants, and also the state you live in. I believe, in every state, the mother has the right to decide whether or not the father can still see his kids; especially if you are convicted for molesting and/or sexually molesting children under the age of 18.. or anyone for the matter.