I am 50 years old and have two children, and recently my wife told me that she was in love with someone she met online. Talk about going to New Jersey to see if it would work. She said something about taking the children. I`m afraid she won`t come back. What can I do? If a parent (the parent with whom the child lives) moves in with a child, this can lead to additional difficulties in an already difficult custody situation for the children. This often makes co-parenting difficult. It also requires a child to have a long-distance relationship with his or her own parent. He also intends to get them out of the country. I disagree.
Can he still take her? Also keep in mind that once legal proceedings are initiated in a state, then that state court is generally competent (power) over the case until it is completed. Sometimes you can move the case to another state, but it is often really hard to do. If your case is closed and you wish to change a final custody decision in another state, go to our Edit a Final Custody Order page for more information. Once paternity is established and you are involved in a child custody case, a decision will be made on the basis of the child`s well-being. Here is a general list of what the courts use to analyze the best interests of the child: My fiance son is four months old. His last name is not on the birth certificate, but he took care of his child. He would send him money for him every month and buy whatever he needed. So far we have had no problem having the baby, but now his mother does not want to be seen. She`s a dog mother out of work and a bad house. On the other hand, we are much better, now she is trying to get him away from us and out of the state.
Is there anything we can do to stop them from taking it without my fiance name being on the birth certificate? The Pennsylvania Child Care Act defines a “move with children” as a change in a child`s residence that “significantly impairs the ability of a non-mover party to exercise custody.” The most important inquiry in determining “significant impairment” is whether the move will significantly affect the other parent`s ability to see the children in a manner close to the ease and time they had with their children if the other party had not moved. As a general rule, moving with children within the same county or in the immediate vicinity of the non-mover parent is not considered a move.