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Answered 2012-07-08 13:03:41

No. If your mother has sole legal custody she can consent to your getting married.

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If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.If the father has legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has joint legal custody, no. Not without his consent. If she has sole legal custody, yes.


Everyone has or had a father. If the father is deceased or the mother has been granted full legal custody then the mother can allow her minor child to marry. If that is not the case, the biological father consent will be necesssary also or the court will have to waive the necessity for such consent.


Guardianship, but not custody. The father can still challenge. see links


The parties must have the consent of the father and file a petition for guardianship in the probate court. If the father does not consent there will be a hearing and he may request custody.


If the father have visitation, shared custody or paying child support she will need his and the courts consent.


Not if there is a mother in the picture who has custody rights. If the father has sole custody he can voluntarily consent to the appointment of his grandparents as guardians but it will need to go through the court. You should consult with an attorney.Not if there is a mother in the picture who has custody rights. If the father has sole custody he can voluntarily consent to the appointment of his grandparents as guardians but it will need to go through the court. You should consult with an attorney.Not if there is a mother in the picture who has custody rights. If the father has sole custody he can voluntarily consent to the appointment of his grandparents as guardians but it will need to go through the court. You should consult with an attorney.Not if there is a mother in the picture who has custody rights. If the father has sole custody he can voluntarily consent to the appointment of his grandparents as guardians but it will need to go through the court. You should consult with an attorney.


No, although most courts favor custody to the mother.


No. The father must consent.No. The father must consent.No. The father must consent.No. The father must consent.


If you are not married the custody automatically falls on the mother and the father have to go to court to get visitation or custody. If you are married you have equal rights.


If not married the custody belong to the mother automatically and the father have to go to court to get visitation rights or custody. If the mother can not take care fo the child and neglects it, the father can alsoi get custody.


No. If the father does not have any legal rights, then his permission is not required.


In the United States an unmarried mother has legal custody of her child unless and until the father establishes his paternity in court and requests custody and/or visitations.



She needs to consult with an attorney. Both parents would need to consent to a guardianship with the grandmother as guardian. If the mother doesn't want custody then the father would be the one with legal standing for sole custody.She needs to consult with an attorney. Both parents would need to consent to a guardianship with the grandmother as guardian. If the mother doesn't want custody then the father would be the one with legal standing for sole custody.She needs to consult with an attorney. Both parents would need to consent to a guardianship with the grandmother as guardian. If the mother doesn't want custody then the father would be the one with legal standing for sole custody.She needs to consult with an attorney. Both parents would need to consent to a guardianship with the grandmother as guardian. If the mother doesn't want custody then the father would be the one with legal standing for sole custody.


Depends on the type of custody and agreement probably, but I think no.


If they are legally married, the father gets rights until mother gets out of prison, after that it is up to the state. If not legally married, they go into state custody.



The mother. The father have to apply for visitation and custody in court.



No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.No. A grandfather has no parental rights and has no right to do anything without the consent of the mother as long as she has custody of the child and he doesn't.


It is unlikely that the court would order "shared custody". If the mother is unfit the grandmother can petition to be appointed the legal guardian of the child. However, the father must consent.It is unlikely that the court would order "shared custody". If the mother is unfit the grandmother can petition to be appointed the legal guardian of the child. However, the father must consent.It is unlikely that the court would order "shared custody". If the mother is unfit the grandmother can petition to be appointed the legal guardian of the child. However, the father must consent.It is unlikely that the court would order "shared custody". If the mother is unfit the grandmother can petition to be appointed the legal guardian of the child. However, the father must consent.



If the father and mother are not married, the father's name is not on the birth certificate, and there is no custody agreement in place, the mother may take the child out of state. Otherwise, there would be legal consequences.



The mother. The father have to petition the court for shared custody.



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