Yes, if an order is issued.
What does the legal paperwork state? If you are legally bound to request permission from the other, then I would follow that before taking the vacation. Parents who are sharing their time respectively with the child should also provide optional visitation times if the vacation takes any of the visitation that the "other" parent is entitled to.
They should notify you as soon as possible. Although there is no explicit law to cover that situation they have a moral obligation to do so. If they don't that type of attitude could lead to the curtailment of visitation rights. You should consult with your attorney who can review the details of the situation and explain your rights and options.
The non-custodial parent must notify the custodial parent of their intentions and the destination of their vacation. The custodial parent has the right to know where the child will be. Also, it is unlikely the visitation order provides that the non-custodial parent can keep the child out of school for a vacation. They would have no automatic right to do so. They would need the consent and cooperation of the custodial parent.
remain calm and notify the manager
Only if he refuses to tell his new address. Both parents have the right to know where the child lives when with the other parent.
If the kids live with the father then he can... but if the kid live with the mother then he has to notify her first.
The mother should notify family services.
No, but you should file an injunction as a precaution and notify the state department. see links
the first person you should notify is a retard like your mother.
Notify the police at once, they will help you get the children back home.
Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.
Either parent can have physical custody in a joint custody arrangement. If there is a court order granting the mother physical custody the father should notify the court of the mother's incarceration and have that order modified unless he wants the mother to resume physical custody when she is released.
Yes, if:- The father retains sole physical custody of the child, the mother has visitation rights and took the child out-of-state during a time she did NOT have visitation with the child; OR- The father retains sole physical custody of the child, the mother has absolutely no parental rights to the child and took the child out-of-state at any time.No, if:- There is a custody arrangement in place, whether as a written or oral agreement between the her and the father, or as an Order for Child Custody, and the mother retains primary or joint (equally shared) physical custody of the child; OR- There is no custody arrangement in place between her and the father, and there is no Order for Child Custody in place, but she retains primary or sole physical custody of the child and/or the father never bothered to petition for custody; OR- There is a custody agreement in place between her and the father, or there is an Order for Child Custody, and the father retains primary or sole physical custody of the child, IF the mother has visitation rights and chose to take the child out-of-state while she had visitation with the child;- Just about any other scenario, other than the two described above under "yes," not otherwise described here.To sum this up, no, the mother probably cannot be charged with parental kidnapping simply for taking her child out of state. The mother has a legal right to travel wherever she chooses with her child unless a court tells her otherwise. In fact, the mother may move out-of-state with the child permanently if she so chooses, and there is nothing the father can do.The fact that the mother and the father were never married is completely irrelevant. The only difference between unmarried parents and divorced parents, is that divorced parents usually submit a custody plan to (or, more often, one parent receives an Order for Primary Physical Custody from) the family court, which explicitly outlines which parent has custody and which has visitation. If the parents never married, and the child lives with the mother, she is the custodial parent (which means she has primary physical custody of the child) and she can take the child wherever she pleases, whenever she wishes. The father has no legal claim to or right to control how the mother cares for the child while she retains custody, and the mother is certainly not required to seek permission or even notify the father of her intent to leave the state with her child so long as she retains custody,
No. The courts are required to attempt to notify the father.
If he is is currently in prison, then OBVIOUSLY he does not have custody of her. Notify the court immediately, and file an Emergency Motion For Modification of Child Custody, so that her custody can lawfully changed to you, or another adult of the court's choosing, who CAN assume full-time responsibility for her.
Yes, if an order is issued.