Sometimes a marriage or relationship ends badly. If there's a child involved, it can sometimes mean trouble. Custodial interference, interfering with visitation in some way, by a parent is one of the major problems that may arise after divorce or breakup. Here you will find tips on what to do if the other parent doesn't fulfill his or her obligations under your parenting agreement, or violates a court order related to custody or visitation. This section also contains information on out-of-state moves in child custody situations, parental abduction, and more.
- Interference with Custody or Visitation FAQ
Answers to frequently asked questions pertaining to interference with child custody or visitation, such as remedies for when a parent fails to live up to his or her court-ordered obligations.
- What legal remedies are available if a parent abducts a child?
Overview of legal remedies that may be available if a noncustodial parent abducts his or her child, which is prohibited by kidnapping laws, such as adjusting custody.
- Child Custody Relocation Laws
Basics of laws that govern how unmarried parents can relocate, with respect to child custody and visitation arrangements, including the importance of consent and issues related to distance.
- Interstate Custody Arrangements
How parents work out child custody and visitation arrangements when they live in different states, including an in-depth explanation of the Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act.
- Interstate "Full Faith and Credit" Custody Law
Links to various sections of the interstate "Full Faith and Credit" custody law which, among other things, requires states to observe and adhere to child custody laws from other states.
- Virtual Visitation
How parents can use telephones, the Internet, and other technological aids to visit with their noncustodial children when face-to-face meetings are not a viable option.