Christine G. DeBernardis' answer If the child has a "sleeping space," (own bed or area to sleep, but most preferably a bedroom), the Court may still permit the parenting time to continue. Many people lose jobs or fall into bad situations and live with a relative. If this is weekend parenting time, the Court is more likely to leave it in place and give father some time to find his own place to live than it would be for parenting time during the week when the child needs to be fresh and ready for the school day (though this...
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer You do not have to respond but it may depend on the written court decision for the guardianship. It may state in the decision what types of contact the mother can or cannot have. Read it carefully. Just keep in mind that generally speaking, courts prefer allowing some types of contact with the parents and a guardians attempt to to keep the alienated parent informed. Also keep in mind these texts and emails are great for putting into evidence so be very careful how you respond, always, if you...
Amy C. Connolly's answer You would file a new parenting plan, that can be found on the court's website. You would need to outline the new routine schedule you have agreed upon. The court should approve the agreement and you will receive a copy of the new parenting plan once it is approved.
Amy C. Connolly's answer You can file an ex parte motion to temporarily prevent parenting time with the mother so long as you can show that your son will suffer irreparable harm or injury if the relief requested is not granted. You would file this motion by going to the family court where your parenting plan was issued. Best of luck.
Amy C. Connolly's answer I believe you should check the language of the parenting plan. It usually contains a provision that each parent should make reasonable accommodations to deviate from the plan. I think that this would constitute a reasonable request. I do not believe that this would constitute "immediate or irreparable" harm to the children if they did not attend, so I do not believe you would have grounds to file an immediate motion with the court. However, he should make the accommodations because it sounds...
Amy C. Connolly's answer You would not to go jail If you moved outside of the designated areas, however, it could be grounds to change the parenting plan. The law on modification of parenting plans has changed and you may be able to move to amend that portion of the parenting plan based on your facts. I hope this helps.
Amy C. Connolly's answer In order to relocate you have to give the other parent 60 days notice of your intent to move. If the other parent objects, the court will need to decide if (1) if the move is for a legitimate purpose; (2) if the move is in the children's best interest. In general, the court will not favor allowing the primary parent to move out of state. In my experience, the only time a parent is permitted to move far away is if the parties have come to an agreement. I hope this helps.
Joseph Kelly Levasseur's answer She can call the police in North Dakota in the town the grandparents live in and try to file criminal charges for kidnapping. She should also file criminal charges in NH with her local police department so they can help her get her children back.
Joseph D Garrison's answer If she is not complying with the Court Order then one option is to file a motion for contempt. She will be responsible for your costs if you are successful. The guardian cannot stop visitation - you will need to ask the Court to modify the Order so your daughter gets to dance class.
Israel Piedra's answer One of the following must apply to file for divorce in New Hampshire: 1) both parties live in New Hampshire, 2) the petitioner (the spouse starting the divorce action) has lived in New Hampshire for one year, or 3) the petitioner lives in New Hampshire and their spouse can be served with divorce papers in New Hampshire.
Paul Stanko's answer Running away will make it worse. Stay put and get an attorney. If you are indigent, the court can appoint an attorney. What kind of life do you expect to live as a young, pregnant runaway?
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