You can,not sure if its legal or not though
Just the mother's name is perfectly legal. I used artificial insemination, so there was no father. My son's birth certificate has only myself listed. Perfectly legal, never a problem nor question.
Records of birth certificates are generally kept by states, at least for the last 100 years or so.
The National Center for Health Statistics has information on obtaining birth, death, marriage, and divorce records. Specifically, look at their page "Where to write for vital records" and select your state.
Some of this information is also available online through Genealogy.com, if you pay for a membership.
You could try contacting your county health dept. or your state dept. of health.
Personally, I really like this website. They can get you birth and death records among things. And they respond much quicker than any government agency I've ever dealt with. However, your county health department may have older records available.vitalchek
Also try this link.
Cyndi has collected over 200,000 links for genealogists. If you can't find a useful link on her site, good luck finding it anywhere.
I'd also like to recommend you find a good book on how to do genealogical research. If you're still looking for birth or death certificates, you are most likely new to the hobby. And believe me once you get started, genealogy is a very rewarding and quite addicting hobby.
Have a look at these books:
Unpuzzling Your Past: The Best-Selling Basic Guide to Genealogy by Emily Anne Croom
Genealogy 101: How to Trace Your Family's History and Heritage by Barbara Renick and the National Genealogical Society
The county or city in which the person is born.
Assuming that you were born in Munich, you would have to apply to the Standesamt (Registry office).
The address is:
Ruppertstraße 11 (Neubau)
Tel. +49 89 233 44344
Fax. +49 89 233 44320
Lady Bird Johnson's maiden name was Taylor. Her birth name was Claudia Alta Taylor; her nickname was "Lady bird"
Until the 70s or 80s, a mother could put anyone's name on the birth certificate as the father.
The Pirate Bay
You have to be married (at least in our state) for one year and then there is an 'application' process. It took a few months to get completed as we had to "petition the court" to terminate the parental rights of the bio father that had nothing to do with the child. All in all there were 3 court visits and only about $125 in fees. A fairly easy process.
If the parents were married when the child was conceived/born, paternity is assumed. Also, the other parent and/or the State may decide to file a motion in court to determine paternity.
Certainly. But not on this site.
If the fathers name is not on the birth certificate but he has been named for child support you will never be able to without his concent. You do not have to be on the birth certificate if she went to the courts and named him as the father. the birth certificate is only good if she never filed for child support and he has never paid.
Go to www.ancestry.com you can get a lot of information about births in the USA and other countries. Answers to this question will depend on the specific date and place. For example, if the date of birth is in the early 1800s in the United States, there may be no "birth certificate" to find. On the other hand, if the date and place are such that birth records exist and have been made available to the public (perhaps on microfilm through the LDS Family History Library system) and the number of births per year in the village is small, then it might be possible to search for children with the right given name born on the right date. There may be no "birth certificate" available and you may have to rely on alternative proofs of birth. An example of such could be a baptismal certificate or record of baptism in a church registry. Another example could be a census record. It really depends on when and where you are researching since the answer varies by location and time period.
No, the father, if not on birth certificate does not have any rights what so ever, unless he takes you to court for a DNA test, and proves he is the father then he does not have any rights. If the space on the birth certificate is left blank then what you could do if there is another man willing to take over the right to be the father, you can go back and name the father on the birth certificate, and he will be named the father, and will hold all responsibilies!
Yes. The biologial father has all his parental rights until he is deprived of those right by judicial or legal process. The above answer confuses EXERCISING parental right and HAVING them.
Of course, the question is not specific enough to make the answer accurate in all situations. For example, if the the biological father impregnated the woman while she was married to another man, and her husband raised the child (knowingly or unknowingly) as his own for the period of time set by state law, a legal presumption would arise that the husband is the father that could not be challenged by any person (even with biological proof that someone else is the father). Thus, under those facts the biological father would have no rights.
In most cases the form will have a space for a suffix. In it you would write Jr, or Junior.
The most common way to express the name is: John J. Doe Jr. Most people do not spell out the "junior" since the spelling on the birth certificate is your legal name.
it honestly, but without being too negative or too personal. That's a very weird question to be asked during an interview.
Man, this gimmicky question is obviously meant to trap you into saying something stupid and nothing else. "I wish my parents hadn't beaten me daily, I wouldn't have ever tried coke in the second grade ...."
I'll bet many, many people say too much and sink their chances.
For these goofball questions, the best strategy is to say something innocuous.
"I wish I had taken sailing lessons", "I would have taken 7th grade french" etc.
'No baggage here Mr/Mrs. Interviewer!' is the basic message.
Interviewing IS A SALES CALL, and you are the product.
The answer to "Tell me the worst thing about your product" IS NOT it catches fire when exposed to sunlight, it's that we can't make them fast enough.
To impress the interviewer/s, I strongly suggest that the interviewee take resposibility on whatever he/she didn't change earlier.
For example, you may explain that you did not put in hardwork at your early years of educations and realised that academic qualifications are important in the latter years. But you have since taken action such as taking up part-time night class/degree whilst working a full-time job so as to catch up with the lost years. By admitting that you indeed have certain regrets but you have arrested the regrets will make you a responsible person who is determined to change what you can instead of just a loser who crys over spilled milk.
Strange interview questions like this are used to evaluate how you react to the unexpected in your job interview, your ability to think quickly on your feet and to give a coherent answer! There is no wrong or right answer to these psychological interview questions but if you are well prepared for questions like this, you will come across as a confident and resourceful candidate. How you answer is more important than your actual answer. Stay calm, think for a while before you respond and make sure your answer reflects a positive attitude.
Sometimes, it is up to the person, whether they feel right meeting their birth parents or not, and whether the birth parents want to meet them.
needs mo kumuha ng birt certi..na autheneicated galing NSO tapos yun ang dadalin mo sa DFA
To whom it may concern
In late 1933 or early 1934, Fox Studios offered Shirley Temple a seven-year contract to keep her at Fox Studios, which her parents signed. For reasons of publicity--to make Shirley seem even more precocious, Fox altered the birthdate on her birth certificate. Shirley and the public were told she was only four, although she was almost six. She didn't find this out until her 13th birthday (which she thought was her 12th).g-term contract to keep her at Fox Studios. F
In Florida, a "certificate of live birth" is the original certificate completed at the time of the child's birth. It is prepared by the hospital and includes the signatures of at least one of the parents and usually the physician or another witness to the birth. Once the "certificate of live birth" has been completed, it is sent to the Florida Office of Vital Statistics, who files the document and issues certified copies when requested. When ordering a Florida birth certificate, you can ask for a "photocopy certificate" - which is an exact photocopy of the original "certificate of live birth". They can only be ordered from the state office in Jacksonville, since that is where the actual certificate is stored. A "Certification of Birth" also known as a "computer copy" is a document issued by the Florida Office of Vital Statistics that only includes some of the information from the original "certificate of live birth". It usually states only the name, sex, date of birth, place of birth, parents' names, and the state file number. These types of birth certificates are cheaper and can be purchased from any Vital Statistics office in the state of Florida (and each county has one). Now for adopted persons, the policy is different. When the child is born, their birth certificate is completed like normal. However, once the child is adopted, the state of Florida creates a NEW "certificate of live birth" that shows the child's adoptive name and the names of the adoptive parents. The original "certificate of live birth" containing the names of the original parents is "sealed", meaning that it is locked up and can never be opened again without a court order. So, when an adopted person orders a birth certificate - whether it's a "photocopy" ("certificate of live birth") or "computer copy" ("certification of birth"), it will only show the adoptive name of the child and the names of the adoptive parents.
first of all you just need to walk or drive your butt down to the hospital (with the dad of course) force the dad to sign the paper and change the last name but it would probably be easier to take his butt to court ! ;)
The judgment part indicates that the creditor has won the lawsuit and been awarded a judgment. The collection may indicate that the debt is still outstanding or has been paid. Public means, well simply that. Anyone who is interested can find out the information. For instance if there are delinquent taxes, resulting in a lien against real estate.
NO. You need to have a decent credit history, generally a proven source of income, be of legal age, valid social security number, a place of residence, and???
No, you cannot remove his name from the birth certificate without going to court to prove he is not the father. Legally, he is the father and will be responsible for paying child support until the matter is resolved. He can have a DNA test done. He should request one through the court so he can stop paying child support if the child isn't his. It sounds as though you have been playing a game with him and also with your child. You may also have lied on official documents claiming him to be the father. Be fair and have a DNA test taken so you know who the real father is and don't lead this man to believe he is the father when he is not. Your child deserves to know his/her real father.
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