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FAQ

How likely is it for border guards to ask an unaccompanied child, under 18, for their consent letter from their parents?
Very likely. My two step-daughter had to get permission from my husband for his ex-wife to take them into Canada on a vacation. They were asked for the letter at the border.
If a woman chooses to keep a pregnancy when her partner prefers that she have an abortion, why should he have to pay child support?
My father left me when my mother was pregnant to go to another country.  Soon after my mother gave birth to me, she too left me behind with my grandparents. Every once in a while a mysterious envelope would arrive with money. I was so happy when I would get a box and receive a new dress or toy. “Look mommy! It’s a gift from my cousins!” I was so young I thought my grandparents were my parents. No one had the heart to correct me. The situation I was in was so bad that none of the adults in my big family ever sat me down to explain things to me. And for a long time they believed they could continue hiding the truth. This changed when our home was broken into by a group of three men wandering the forest like hill that we lived in. My grandmother saw them coming and pushed me in the room. She faced them alone and was shot and killed. I think that’s why this question is one I had to answer. I’m still undecided on the abortion debate, it’s not an easy one. But I don’t believe that a man should have the “right” to abandon their child. After all, there was no law forcing my father to send me money, dresses, or toys. He was miles away and was under no obligation. We were reunioned when I was caught crossing the US border when I was five. I was put in jail temporarily before being sent to a place they put children they caught crossing the border. It was like an orphanage. My father located the place and flew in to find me. He didn’t have a picture with him. The day he came I was playing with the other kids in a game of tag. He spotted me among them and his face lit up. He got down on his knees and opened his arms for a hug. I asked him years later how he knew I was his daughter. And he laughed and said I looked just like him. Although it was a touching moment over time the trauma I experienced remained. He was resentful when I was watched my little sister speak their first words, and take their steps. I had to watch my father watch them make these monumental changes. He wasn’t there for me to watch me stumble and fall as a toddler, and despite all the sacrifices he had to make I was still wounded that his money was there but his presence was wasn’t. As I got older I gained more understanding and was able to sympathize with my parents decisions. Paying child support is the least a father and a mother can do. Getting a money from my day helped me live a better life • whether I knew it or not. When I got older I appreciated it because it was what he could give during the time. I am appalled that I live in a country that actually has to have to have a child support program to get people to financially support their children. I say people because both men and women pay child support depending on who the custodial parent is. Many people (too many) feel as you do. That's it unfair and they shouldn't have to pay child support. Take a look at this.You can find the data on herePage on census.govTo make better sense of the pie charts above go here.Are Moms Less Likely Than Dads To Pay Child Support?More often than not the custodial parent is the mother (9.9 million women compared to 1.6 million men). The mother is usually the one who is financially less well off however compared to the fathers who have sole custody. There is a shift that is increasing the amount of time children get to have with their fathers. More men are embracing being a father and becoming the primary caretaker. This is impacting family law, where it was assumed that the mother would automatically get primary custody and the father would pay child support. Check out these women who are paying child support. Celebrity Women Who Pay Big Post-SplitWe live in a society that puts more pressure on women to take care of the child. Fathers are downplayed. When the reality is fathers are really important, everyone loves their father. Children are intuitive, I want you to watch this and watch what happens when this father tells his newborn baby girl that he loves her. Page on youtube.comI take issue with a lot of the things you said for example:"She want's to be irresponsible and have a baby in this situation, what about me? "Reading your short paragraph I understand you don’t feel you are ready to be a father and want to abandon the responsibility. But no one is ready. My parents weren't ready, they had me when they were young - in their early 20s. They didn't have money, didn't know how they would support me, or have a a peaceful neighborhood, country, or a nice home to raise me in. Many people are born with parents who don't have the financial means to support them initially. Children are great motivators though, and where there is a will there is a way. I believe that the woman you are talking about feels the same way. You asked her to have an abortion so she is fully aware that you will probably not want to participate in the baby’s life, and will try to get out of even paying child support. She’s ready to take full responsibility of the situation with or without you. She's not doing this to "ruin" you or "punish" you. Consider that Lance Armstrong, Eric Clapton, Jodie Foster never knew their fathers. Jay - Z,  John Lennon, Marilyn Monroe, and Eva Mendes were abandoned by their fathers. It's not irresponsible to have a child when you are not prepared. No one is prepared to have a child, even those who think they are are shocked at how unprepared they are. They adapt. Check out this speech by Kevin Durant  to honor the real MVP - his single mother who raised him. Page on nba.com I know you think you are “forced” to pay child support. But you're not. The program is there to prfor children if a parents doesn't want primary custody. Many people I know do everything they can to get out of paying it. A man I know works a job that pays less so he doesn't have to pay. Other people go to court and argue and make excuses so they can get away with not paying. The pie chart I showed you illustrates this. Many people aren't paying, and you can too. In my state of NY child support is 17% of the paycheck for a single child until they are 21 years old. It's a part of your paycheck, and it's the least you can give. Most kids want more - your energy, your voice, and your presence and time. But if you don't want to prthat no one can force you. No one can force you to even pay if you're insistent on not paying. This woman has less of a choice than you do. You're not the who is pregnant. You can run away from the responsibility but she can't. My mother has worked at a hospital many years. There are many reasons women get an abortion. This article covers many reasons. Page on guttmacher.orgThere is a big abortion debate going on because it is complicated. The questions evolve around "When does life begin?", "When can the baby feel pain?", "Whose life is more important?", "Is it moral?", "Is abortion ever justified?". Many people disagree. My mother believes it should only be done in cases where (1) the woman is sexually abused in any way (2) the mother is in serious danger of dying during child birth (3) if the baby is found to have a unchangeable and possible terminal illness or disability. People have different view points. Giving birth is risky, and so is getting an abortion. http://www.maternityworldwide.org/the-issues/ You will never experience this or even have the option to experience this. Here is a link to the changes a woman must undergo in pregnancy that you won't have to. http://www.healthline.com/health...7 Terrifying Things They Don't Tell You About PregnancyThere are plenty of reasons why comparing a women's right to having a safe abortion (unsafe abortions are one of the leading causes of death for pregnant women worldwide) to you "having" to pay child support doesn't make sense. First of all you are not biologically forced to pay for the child support the same way that a woman is biologically forced to carry around the fetus that will form the baby. You can fight, fool, and defy any and all court ordered payments. A woman cannot fight, fool, or defy mother nature. You are not in danger of losing your life from paying child support, nor does you body and mental state go into a different place by paying child support the way a pregnant women's does. Remember that abortion debate I was talking about earlier? It doesn't apply to child support. This is no longer a question of "Is it murder?", "Is the baby alive?". The baby is alive. Even people who are pro-choice don't condone killing a baby - they just don't think that life begins at conception. That baby is 100% alive and you want to withhold not only your role as a father but any and all financial support. Most people aren't going to have a serious debate that it is your male "right" to abandon your child. The reason is because we are not talking about a embryo or a fetus anymore. We're talking about a living, breathing baby. This is not a huge philosophical, moral, and scientific debate the way that the abortion debates tend to explode into. There is no debate. Men and women who don't want custody of their children after they are born should at least pay child support. I will stop here and end with this video. And with a short message and picture of me and my dad. It doesn't matter what you do. No one will adore you as much as your child. Seriously. You can go out every night and bring home as many women as you can. But they won't love they way a young daughter or son would. I love and have loved my dad more than my mother loves him. My mother doesn't seek my father's advice on the what movies are good, what bands to listen to, and all thing cool. My mother didn't follow my dad around like I used to growing up. She doesn't imitate him the way I used to. Our parents help form and guide us. We go to them for help always. My father wasn't perfect. No father is. I have a young cousin whose father is a drug addict but he loves him so much, because it's his dad. His parents are divorced but he's always excited to spend time with him. Regardless of your flaws your child will love you. If you leave, your child will ask for you and want to meet you. They'll look in the mirror and imagine what you'll look like. They'll go to sleep and dream about what they think you'll be like. You'll leave them a little bit empty and with an experience of their first trauma. Page on youtube.comLife may seem unfair right now for you. But if you completely abandon your child now this will be the first and only lesson you will leave your child with.
Can a 15 year old child that is a U.S green card holder travel to Europe with just the mother without a consentment letter from the father or not?
Depends, depends, depends.Does the mother have sole custody? Was there a separation/divorce agreement that dictates any travel restrictions? What are the laws of the country(ies) to be visited?My own opinion is that by the age of 15, most children should be mature enough to make their own travel decisions. If they want to take a trip with their mother, then so be it. However, that does not preclude a spiteful parent from trying to interfere and cause problems for their own reasons, selfish or not, well intention-ed or not.Two options: If you can get it, get a notarized letter from the father permitting travel. If not, do your due diligence research about the laws of the state you live in and the countries you will be visiting and/or transiting through. If there are no specific laws requiring both parents consent for a child of your age, then you should be OK. That said, border officials are human, so be prepared to be questioned about permission from the other parent.Good Luck!Disclaimer: I am not a family law or immigration attorney. This answer should be construed as legal advice.
What is the next step after receiving a Chegg engagement letter? How do I submit or sign it?
You sign it at the end of the letter. First you read the rules and all other things mentioned in the engagement letter. Before you start reading “General Terms and conditions”, there is a page which clearly mentions where to sign. Just read it. After you have signed it, letter need to be submitted (get it scanned.). That’s it.
How do I fill out a Chegg engagement letter?
They will send a PDF of engagement letter.Take a Print out, sign on that and send back to them.This is the process of filling Engagement letter.Hope you understand.Thanks.
What citizenship does a child have if they are born on an international flight?
These questions always invert the analysis. That is, the question is always "If a child is born in some interesting circumstance, what nation will they be a citizen of?" But this is the wrong way to approach this question.The correct approach here is to enumerate all of the nations of the world, and then for each of them, examine the specific circumstances of the birth, in relation to the laws of that nation, and determine if those specific circumstances are such that that nation would recognize the child as a citizen of that nation. Each nation makes its own laws in this regard. While there are some general principles that apply here (such as the often-quoted "ius soli" and "ius sanguinis"), one should never allow the generalizations to control the analysis, as that path leads to errors. For example, many of the other answers to this question exhibit awareness of the "rule" that "an aircraft is considered an extension of the territory of the country of its registration"), but this "rule" only applies, with respect to determinations of citizenship, to about a fifth of the world's nations (many of which have a limited supply of aircraft), and is not identically applied even in all of those nations.There are presently 206 generally recognized nations in the world (South Sudan being the newest member of the club), and thus 206 different nationality laws. In any given circumstance, most of them will be quickly dismissible, for example, for a child born aboard a United Arab Emirates flight operating over the territorial waters of Mexico whose father is a American citizen and whose mother (who is not married to the father) has dual Canadian and Moroccan citizenship, we can probably quickly determine that the child will not have Brazilian, Indian, or Japanese citizenship. But the child might have a claim to (for example) Irish or Italian citizenship because those countries allow citizenship claims through grandparents and I haven't told you what the nationalities of either parent's parents are. There are quite a few countries that have citizenship claims, either automatic or permissive, based on grandparent nationality, and I believe there are some that allow such claims on more distant ancestry.Most people, on reading the hypothetical I just offered, would conclude that the child has American citizenship, but in truth of fact the child is not guaranteed American citizenship through paternity, as American citizenship by paternity for a child born abroad requires conditions beyond "father is an American citizen" to obtain. I simply haven't given you enough details in this hypothetical to determine whether the child is a US citizen. (Indeed, the reason I threw in the detail that the parents are not married was because whether a person's parents were married at the time of birth is relevant to citizenship by descent in American law.)In this hypothetical, we have to check (at a bare minimum) the national citizenship laws of the United Arab Emirates, Mexico, the United States, Canada, and Morocco. We probably should also check the national citizenship laws of the nations in which the parents of both parents had citizenship(s). If either parent had ever been a citizen of some other country but had renounced that citizenship, the child might still be entitled to claim citizenship in one of those countries, as some countries do not allow a citizen to deprive their children of the right to inherit their nationality. Don't forget also to check into possible collateral claims that arise due to European colonization of Africa and Asia, or rights which might descend from ancestors with citizenships in countries which no longer exist or which have been since partitioned.So, the answer to the question asked ("what citizenship does a child have if they are born on an international flight?") is a big fat "It depends". A full answer would require a book, and a lengthy one at that, because of the huge panoply of specific questions that would need to be answered. And it would likely be out of date the moment it was published, because countries are constantly revising their citizenship laws.
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