Covered by NYDaily News. Las Vegas man accused of threatening a prominent attorney and making vile remarks.
Covered by New York Times, and other outlets. Fake heiress accused of conning the city’s wealthy, and has an HBO special being made about her.
Accused of stalking Alec Baldwin. The case garnered nationwide attention, with USAToday, NYPost, and other media outlets following it closely.
Juror who prompted calls for new Ghislaine Maxwell trial turns to lawyer who defended Anna Sorokin.
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In 2022, Netflix released a series about one of Todd’s clients: Anna Delvey/Anna Sorokin.
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When it comes to child custody and visitation arrangements, there may come a time when the current order becomes inappropriate or impractical. Whether it’s due to a change in the child’s needs, a parent’s relocation, or a violation of the current order, it may be necessary to seek a modification. But before making any changes, it’s important to understand the eligibility requirements and the legal process involved.
Child visitation orders and custody agreements are put in place to ensure the child’s best interests are met. Legal custody refers to a parent’s right to make decisions for the child, such as religious, healthcare and educational choices, while physical custody refers to the time a parent spends with their child, making day-to-day decisions about parenting and household matters.
Typically, the court will award joint custody to both parents, but in some cases, one parent may be given sole legal custody. Physical custody, however, is often not evenly shared and one parent is given primary physical custody, with the other parent being granted visitation rights, which may be supervised if the court deems it necessary.
As time goes on, however, the wishes and needs of the child may change, or one parent may relocate, making visitation impractical. In these cases, there is legal recourse to modify the order. To do so, the first step is to file a petition with the court. The court may choose to modify the order if both parents agree to the modification, or if one parent’s petition is approved.
To be eligible for a modification, you must provide evidence of a significant change in circumstances, such as a change in the child’s developmental and emotional needs, a parent’s relocation or job change, evidence of domestic violence or child abuse, or concerns about the security and safety of a parent’s home.
It’s important to remember that custody order modifications should only be requested when absolutely necessary. The best approach is to negotiate a peaceful and voluntary modification by compromising with the other parent, as this can help save potentially expensive legal fees.
If the court finds that the petition has no merit, the parent who filed it may be ordered to pay for the other parent’s legal fees and expenses. It’s also important to note that if the other parent violates the existing custody order, there may be grounds for modification, but it’s important to document any violations.
In the end, the court’s job is to decide what’s in the best interests of the child, and modifications are only made if the current arrangement is no longer in the child’s best interests. So, if you feel that a modification is necessary, it’s important to consult with a skilled attorney and understand the legal process involved to ensure the best outcome for your child.
Child custody and visitation orders are put in place to ensure the well-being and best interests of the child, but as time goes on, these arrangements may become inappropriate or impractical. In such cases, it may be possible to modify the terms and conditions of the order. However, before any modification can take place, certain eligibility requirements must be met.
Child Visitation Orders Defined: During divorce proceedings, parents may struggle to come to an agreement on custody rights. In such cases, the court may issue a custody order that reflects the best interests of the child. Two types of child custody are defined: legal custody, which grants the parent the right to make decisions for the child such as religious, healthcare, and education choices, and physical custody, which refers to the time spent in the same physical space as the child, making day-to-day decisions about parenting and domestication. The typical arrangement is for the court to award joint custody to both parents, but in some cases, one parent may be given sole legal custody and the other parent will be given visitation rights, with the possibility of supervision if the court deems it necessary.
Modifying an Existing Custody Arrangement or Visitation Agreement: If you wish to modify a custody arrangement, the first step is to file a petition. The court may opt to modify the orders if both parents are amenable to a modification, or if the court approves the petition of one parent for the modification. However, courts are typically limited in how they can modify existing custody orders.
Circumstances That Warrant a Custody Modification: To modify a custody order, you must provide proof that there has been a significant change in circumstances such as, the child’s developmental and emotional needs have changed, one parent has relocated or changed jobs, making current arrangements impractical, there’s evidence of domestic violence or child abuse, or the child is older and desires less or more time spent with a particular parent.
After the court has received the custody order modification petition, its job is to decide what would be best for the child. A modification is only made if the current arrangement isn’t in the child’s best interests anymore. It’s important to keep in mind that custody order modifications should only be requested when absolutely necessary and a peaceful and voluntary modification by compromising with the other parent is the best approach.
When Existing Custody Arrangements Are Violated: If the other parent of the child commits a custody order violation, there may be grounds for modification. It’s important to document any violations and call the police if the other parent seems to have kidnapped your child or refuses to return them. The best approach is to work with a skilled attorney to ensure that your rights and the best interests of your child are protected.
It’s also important to note that if the court rules that you have filed a petition with no merit, you may be ordered to pay for the expenses and legal fees of the other parent.
Child custody and visitation arrangements are put in place to ensure the well-being and best interests of the child, but as time goes on, these arrangements may become inappropriate or impractical. In such cases, it may be possible to modify the terms and conditions of the order. However, before any modification can take place, certain eligibility requirements must be met, and it’s important to work with a skilled attorney to ensure that your rights and the best interests of your child are protected.
The process of modifying a child custody or visitation order can be complex and emotional. It’s important to work with a skilled attorney who can help guide you through the process, while protecting the best interests of your child.
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