Brandy and her Ex husband share custody of their daughter and are on good terms.
Your husband have to go to court and petition for custody. Unless the mother is unfit and you can prove it, it will most likely not be full custody though.
Your granddaughter has four great grandmother's and presumably each had a husband. Two of them are your father and your father-in-law, but the other two are the grand parents of your daughter-in-law. You are not related to the grandparents of your daughter-in-law.
file for custody
Yes. She now shares custody with her ex-husband.
Your husband cannot get joint custody of your children from a prior marriage. Custody arrangements are made between parents of children. Your present husband can legally adopt your children with their father's consent. He would then have all the legal rights and obligations of a biological father. The children would become his legal heirs-at-law.
You divorce and get custody over your kids or just get full custody!
With the American legal system, if the children are young the female will most likely get custody.
You will need a lawyer to try and get you full custody of your children and your lawyer will have to prove your husband is abusive to his children. If you presently have duel custody of your children and you take the children to the UK you could be charged with kidnapping.
She can get child support, and full custody.
Generally, if married he has custody rights equal to the mother unless she has brought a petition for sole custody in his absence. If he is not married his custody rights must be established by a court order.
Your grandmother's sister's husband is your great uncle.
Your husband's grandmother is merely "your husband's grandmother." The English language has no special term for such a relationship.
I live in PA and I am the noncustodial parent. My attorney told me that if my ex-husband dies, I would get immediate custody of my children.
* If your husband's children have accepted you as a step-mother and you get along then you would not technically be their true grandmother; but, if his children want you to be part of their children's lives then yes, you could be a grandmother. The children may with to call his former wife 'grandmother; granny, grandma' but they could call you 'nanna; nanna Mary (by your Christian name) or may have a nickname for you.
Mother to daughter and grandmother to granddaughter is what Jocasta is in relation to Antigone of "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban Queen Jocasta is both mother and wife to Oedipus, her son and second husband. She therefore is mother both to her second husband and to their four children. At the same time, as the mother of her children's father, she also is their grandmother.
It depends if he has custody of the children but afterwards if necessary he may be supervised by a responsible person.
The rights your ex-husband will have once you divorce will all depend on what the judge rules. He could have joint custody or split custody.
Take him to court and ask for sole custody, make sure you have documentation that he is not assisting in your daughter's needs.
Barbara is the mother of your daughter's mother. That means that you are married to Barbara's daughter..which makes you her husband. Therefore you are the son-in-law of Barbara. You could also be Barbara's daughter. Barbara is the grandmother.
Yes, she has a daughter from her first marriage and a son and a daughter with her current husband.
The father will find it easier to get the custody of the children , as the wife has left both the husband and as well as the children and is least interested in them.
Yes, I believe he played the role of Christine Lahti's ex-husband on Chicago Hope, and they had several custody disputes over their daughter.
If you are not divorced then both parents have equal rights regarding custody, decision making and control of the children. If a couple chooses to live apart one party must obtain a court order to get sole custody of the children. That party would need to convince the court the other parent is unfit and awarding sole custody to the moving party is in the best interest of the children. A husband would not be favored for sole custody simply on the basis of being a man. There must be extenuating and serious circumstances for the court to award custody to one parent. You should consult with an attorney in your jurisdiction who can review your situation and inform you of your rights.