Lesley B Foss' answer You would need to write up and file with the Court a written Stipulation reflecting what provisions of the Judgment you've agreed to modify. Both parties would need to sign and notarize the Stipulation. You then need to prepare and file a proposed Order and a proposed Amended Judgment.
Assuming her dad is supportive, I strongly recommend talking it through with your daughter and trying to get her to understand and come willingly. Forcing a child to come against her will might be more damaging to your relationship in the long run than giving her a bit more leeway now.
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer If the parents are unable to sort it out between the two of them, the matter would need to go before a judge. Without further information, it is impossible to determine the outcome of such a proceeding.
Nicholas Nelson's answer Your question has multiple factors that cannot be adequately answered without a full consultation.
However, general speaking, a parent may bring a custody dispute in ND if the child lives in ND. To protect your parental rights, you may want to file for a judicial order that gives you custody and prevents the father from taking the children out of state.
***This is general legal information, and I cannot provide adequate legal advice without first discussing at length the...
Lucas Wynne's answer You should consider the ramifications of such a move before making the move. Those ramifications are dependent on whether a court order is in place and whether doing so might give another party reason to bring a motion as to the current situation with your child.
Nicholas Nelson's answer A custody determination would have to be made under North Dakota Century Code 14-09. The court may heavily weigh the custody preference of a mature minor child. Your grandma would want to seek an attorney, but is not required. The other option would be to be for you to be emancipated as an adult.
This is general legal information, and I am not able to provide you adequate legal information without first discussing with your the facts and circumstances of your particular situation....
Nicholas Nelson's answer North Dakota Century Code 14-09 deals with custody of children. 14-09-07. Residence of child. 1. A parent with primary residential responsibility for a child may not change the primary residence of the child to another state except upon order of the court or with the consent of the other parent, if the other parent has been given parenting time by the decree. 2. A parent with equal residential responsibility for a child may not change the residence of the child to another state except with...
Nicholas Nelson's answer Generally, the express terms of the Divorce Decree will prevail. However, I am unable to provide adequate legal advice without first speaking with you at length about the particular facts and circumstances of your situation.
Lucas Wynne's answer Mediation will help you settle remaining disputes without court intervention, which is beneficial to both parents, the children, and the court. Frankly, however, you should not be handling this on your own - there are too many "gotchya" laws that an result in unfair child support payments and interfere with your parenting time. Hire a family law attorney.
Gregory William Liebl's answer Like most legal answers, it really depends. What state are they living in? Is there an Order/Judgment in place? In North Dakota, if there isn't anything in place, he has as much of a right to the child as the mother does. That being said, he should not keep the child from her. There are different legal avenues to take to address this issue, which is fairly common. Contact an attorney to follow up on this and how she can handle this situation, legally.
Nicholas Nelson's answer Yes, it is certainly possible. North Dakota Century Code Chapter 14-09 deals with child custody. The court heavily weights the twelve best interest factors as stated under NDCC 14-09-06.2. I hope this helps!
*DISCLAIMER* This is general legal information, and I cannot provide adequate legal advice without first discussing with you at length the particular circumstances and facts of your particular matter.
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