I have a very close friend that has been fighting for years to get his ex husband’s kids back. He just recently sent a letter to the state asking for joint custody of all of the children and his attorney has started asking questions about his request.
I have a very close friend that has been fighting for years to get his ex husbands kids back. He just recently sent a letter to the state asking for joint custody of all of the children and his attorney has started asking questions about his request.
The question is; should the mother have full custody of her children, or should the father have primary custody? The answer is a little bit complicated and depends on the state you live in. In some states, the mother is granted full custody when the father is out of custody.In other states, the mother is granted full custody when the father is in custody.
The difference is that in the first state, the mother is granted “primary custody” because the father does not have a right to be with the children. In the second state, the father has no right to stay with the children even if the mother is granted “primary custody.
In joint custody cases, the mother has the right to travel with the father to see the children and have them visit her, but the father does not have the right to be with the children.This usually happens when the mother is working late at the office or on the road and the father is with the children in another city.
But what happens in joint custody cases is less clear. The mother can still go to the divorce court to request joint custody if she was granted primary custody. If the two families have different custody orders, then the father has the right to go to a joint custody hearing with the mother. But if the mother and father are on the same residential schedule, then the father does not have the right to be with the children.
The way that joint custody works is that if the fathers are on the same residential schedule, then he is automatically granted custody, as the mother cannot unilaterally request joint custody. If the dads are on different residential schedules, then the mother can request joint custody, but the father must first request that the mother have sole custody of the children.
The reason that a father is not eligible for joint custody with his mother is that he is in no way a guardian of the children. A father is a party to the marriage, and he has no legal standing to be able to request joint custody. If the father is not on the same residential schedule as the mother (and thus cannot be granted joint custody), then he will have to petition for sole custody, which may be granted or denied by the court.
In the case of a father’s request that he be granted sole custody, it is a clear indication that the father has been granted sole custody to the children, but the court has not yet ruled on the request.
It is worth noting that joint custody is a controversial issue. The idea that one parent should be allowed to take care of the children without the other parent being present is often controversial. In the case of a father being granted sole custody, the father may be granted custody on alternate weekends, and the mother will have to be on board with that arrangement.