Shan Dimitris Potts' answer Your question is very unclear, you need to consult with an immigration attorney in private regarding this matter. If that child you are talking about is your daughter-in-laws child, he doesn't have to adopt her she can get a green card through her mother. Many immigration attorneys including me offer free consultations, make use of the consultations. All the best.
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Camlinh Nguyen Rogers' answer There are questions and answers similar to your situation on our website at http://aba-us.com/other-services/?lang=en. You can take a look for general information. Good luck.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer If your aunt's estate is being probated in PR, you would have to be proven to be her heir in the PR probate court. I expect that DNA testing would do it, but you should that any DNA test would probably have to be approved by the court. Speak with an attorney there.
Robert Jason De Groot's answer Congratulations on such a high GPA. You will not graduate until a number of months from now. Isn't it best to stay in the same circumstances that allowed you to obtain those grades? Do you have a way to fully support yourself? It might be best to save up so that you can get your own place. Is there someone else asking you to move in with them? We cannot make decisions for you, only your parents can at this stage. When you turn 18, you get to make your own decisions, but will they always be in...
Robert Jason De Groot's answer This is apparently the making of a criminal case concerning interference with custody. The step parent basically has no rights, in my opinion, but I do not practice in TX. The child must do as the parent say, at least for the next 6 months.
Robert Jason De Groot's answer When you have a legal problem like this, you need specifically tailored legal advice and should have a full discussion with a local family attorney. You cannot control what another person posts on facebook, most likely.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer It means a marital relationship recognized by one of some nine states in the US despite a failure to have a marriage license &/or the performance of a marriage ceremony. See https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Common-law_marriage_in_the_United_States
Robert Jason De Groot's answer Questions asked on the internet simply cannot be a substitute for actually going to see a family lawyer and having a full discussion. You have to act quickly when thing like this happen. Get to an attorney immediately.
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