Clinton R. Brimhall's answer It would depend on what the controlling custody order says about transporting the children. Even if the court order does not allow the ex-wife to be stubborn about who transports the children, if she had valid concerns, you might not get far by raising the issue with the court.
Clinton R. Brimhall's answer It sounds like you would need to file a petition alleging abuse and neglect with the juvenile court in the county where the children live. The relevant statutes are found in Title 78A of the Utah Code, Chapters 1, 3, & possibly 5. Seeking a lawyer's assistance would be wise.
As a practical matter, you should be aware that termination of parental rights is viewed as an extreme measure. Unless both parents of the children are cooperative, you are looking at an uphill battle. The juvenile...
Clinton R. Brimhall's answer Without more information, it is difficult to give you a good answer. It sounds like a court made a decision back in 2005. You would have needed to appeal that decision soon after, so I am guessing it is too late to appeal. Based on what the relevant court orders say, there may be other avenues. The most practical avenue outside of court would involve you getting on good terms with your mother.
Clinton R. Brimhall's answer Absent a court order, you both have equal rights to the house, though if the police are called, the officers may strongly encourage one or the other of you to leave. His actions may be considered abusive/domineering, but you have not explained the situation extensively enough for me to be sure. Getting him to stop may not be so easy. You may wish to seek out more detailed legal advice or perhaps reach out to organizations that give advice to domestic violence victims.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer Yes, (assuming there is nothing specifically to the contrary in the custody decree) the parent who is to have visitation on that holiday gets visitation whether or not the child goes to school on that day.
Brian K Jackson's answer It would be good to talk to an attorney to discuss your options. An attorney will be able to walk you through and help you with your options. If you have had insurance the whole time it seems like there is something that you can do.
Brian K Jackson's answer You can file for paternity to say the child isn't yours. If you refuse to stop paying you could be held in contempt and they could garnish your wages if a court thinks otherwise you should keep paying. You would need an attorney licensed in California to help you figure out what you could do.
Brian K Jackson's answer What county are you in? Contact the Guardian Ad Litem's office for your county or contact DCFS for your county and ask to speak to a public Guardian Ad Litem and they will send you in the right direction.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer I wouldn't think so, but I'm guessing the custodial parent is demanding it. File a motion with the court that entered the custody order, asking that this specific question be decided.
Jefferson S Cannon's answer Short answer is yes. It really depends on the circumstances and what is going on with both parties. A judge may be stating that it is in the best interest of your husband to not have you in his presence due to drug matters. It is really hard to say more without additional facts.
Brian K Jackson's answer It's good to get an attorney on board for a situation like this. If there is a change in circumstance the child support can be changed, but you would need to consult with an attorney to talk about the specific facts of your case and your options. There are a lot of moving parts changing something like this.
Brian K Jackson's answer If you earn anything before the marriage it is yours. However, if you co-mingle marital funds with pre-marital funds your spouse may have a legal argument to make a claim. It would be good to contact an attorney to help you see the way your account is setup and protect your pre-marital assets.
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