From a strategic point of view, for one reason or another, a spouse seems to lose leverage in the case when moving out of the home. The disadvantage comes even greater if the other spouse remains in the home with the children.
Children and Divorce
International child abduction can often be thwarted but requires awareness on the part of the parent. Take advantage of the protections in place. Do not wait to take steps until the abduction occurs.
COVID-19 is a golden opportunity to work on issues of cooperation and love. Children should always come first since they are usually the innocent ones.
There are family situations that can put grandparents at odds with their adult children over their grandchildren, driving them into legal confrontations.
My ex-husband feels it is best, for now, to have our sons stay with him and for no one to leave the house for any reason whatsoever. And no one, including me, can visit. What’s a co-parent to do in these unprecedented times?
First and foremost, a custody order is a court order, which should be followed, even during a pandemic. If your order directs you to exchange your child on Wednesdays at 5:00 PM, you should make your best effort to do so.
Child custody cases are stressful to begin with. With the current coronavirus pandemic, the state’s shelter in place directive, and the closure of schools and childcare centers, parents are experiencing added stress and uncertainty. Many parents may have questions as to how to proceed under these circumstances.
As the pandemic progresses with schools closing and parents working remotely, do children continue to travel between the homes of their parents?
According to the Stepfamily Foundation and its analysis of U.S. Census Bureau statistics, some 1,300 new stepfamilies are forming every day.
Amid increasing coronavirus fears, an ER doctor has lost custody of her four-year-old daughter after her ex-husband filed an emergency order for full custody.