Adoption
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Your husband wants to adopt your daughter but her biological father is in the picture?

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2009-09-17 19:43:32
2009-09-17 19:43:32

Then unless the biological father is ok with this and signs his rights over, the new husband has no legal rights to the child.

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If he has adopted her then he is her father and has all of the biological fathers rights transferred to him at adoption. If adopted yes


If your grandfather's daughter is not your mother then her and her husband would be your aunt and uncle. In that case she would be a sister to your mother.


Your husband has no rights over the child because he did not help in the creation of the child, but he can legally adopt her.


He would have all of the rights that a biological father has. If he was not the biological father, then his name should not have been put on the birth certificate in the first place, unless he adopted her and the birth certificate was changed.


Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.Cleopatra's father was expelled from Egypt by the Alexandrians themselves. They wanted his daughter and her husband as rulers.


it depends on the state and how long the biological father has been gone. It is never a bad idea to petition the court to see what happens.


No, unless the baby's biological father relenquishes his parental rights, he would get custody of the child if the mother dies, not her husband. The biological father must sign his rights away to the mother's husband.



Simply, yes. Bella is Renesmee's biological mother and Edward is her biological father.



You can fight for his inheritant's if you are the biological daughter.


The first step is to contact a Family law lawyer, they will then walk you through the necessary steps such as terminating the rights of the biological father (or assisting you with the paperwork necessary for the biological father to sign his rights away) you will then go to court for the final adoption paperwork and voila! It's all usually very simple as long as your daughter's biological father does not contest it.


If your daughter marries, then the father of her husband is her father in law. That's the definition.


The wedding would initially be paid by the ex husband's wife and her new husband. However, because the biological father cannot afford much towards the wedding he can get in contact with his ex wife and decide what he could do to help without blowing the few funds he does have or simply give a gift he can afford to his daughter and her new husband.



No, Hercules's father was actually Zeus. Zeus slept with Alcmene, Hercules's mother in the form of her husband Amphitryon, who was a general, while he was out on a campaign. Therefore, Zeus was the biological father of Hercules.


The child is not the biological daughter of those two parents. If either parent is type O, the child cannotbe type AB.


Your mother's new husband is your step-father and you are his step-son or step-daughter.



This question is a complicated one in that the laws of paternity do not necessarily establish the biological father as the father for child support purposes but rather look to the circumstances surrounding the case. Your husband is what is known as a presumed father, which is essentially a man that was married to the mother when the child was born, legally agreed to be the father of his wife's child (by signing the birth certificate, and has acted and behaved as the child's father. You cannot receive child support from both the presumed father (if he is still your husband) and the biological father (assuming he admits to being the father) and a court would likely determine your husband to be the father for purposes of child support.


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.


If the mother and father were married at the time of her death, then the father has the rights to the ashes, and will have that right for as long as he lives. The exception to that would be if the mother left a will requesting that her ashes be left to the daughter (or someone else).


Your mother's husband is your father. His father-in-law is your mother's father, your grandfather. Your grandfather's son is your mother's brother, and your uncle. Your uncle's daughter is your first cousin.


No, that would be fraud. Unless you are the husband of the mother, by state law, that automatically makes you the father. In that case, the biological father may have to go to court and prove paternity before changing the name.



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