Doak Willis' answer Immediately hire you an attorney who practices guardianship law and family law. Emergency guardianship may be hard to get by them unless they can show your children are in imminent danger to their health, safety, or possible death.
Doak Willis' answer Your question concerns the filing of a civil case under tort law seeking damages from the investigator. In order to be able to be successful in court when alleging malicious prosecution, you must prove four elements. these are as follows: (1) that the original case was terminated in favor of the plaintiff, (2) that the defendant played an active role in the original case, (3) that the defendant did not have probable cause or reasonable grounds to support the original case, and (4) that the...
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer No, you cannot terminate his rights but you may be able to limit him to supervised visitation. If you need assistance with custody, visitation and child support orders you need to hire an attorney to address these issues.
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer Yes, you can sue but you are asking the wrong question. You need to ask "Will I recover anything if I sue." The best thing for you to do is to consult with a civil rights attorney. Take proof of your monetary damages and any other documentation that you may have with you to the consultation.
Peter Munsing's answer The son would be entitled in many states to a claim. First see if an estate was opened. See who they said they gave notice to. May be a claim against the executor of the estate & or the attorney of the estate.
Keegan Kelley Harroz's answer It sounds like he consented to the representation and therefore waived his rights. He voluntarily negotiated a plea agreement and is going to have to live with that decision.
Doak Willis' answer There is certain statutory provisions in Oklahoma that must be followed before DHS records are made available in any case. You will need to hire an attorney familiar with DHS proceedings to represent you to file the necessary motion to have those records made available.
Pete David Louden's answer If grandma will not give you the children then you are going to need to take the matter to court. Your best best is hire an attorney to help you get this done. I suggest you act quickly.
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