Custodial Interference State Statutes
Law Resources on the Internet: Deals with the United States as well
as several foreign countries.
an Attorney by State: Gives you the choice of finding the kind of
attorney you need. Click on Child custody, Divorce, Etc. This link
should not be interrupted as an endorsement of any individual attorneys.
a Custody lawyer by State: Not every State has listings, but this
might get you close. It gives you the option of emailing the attorney,
etc. As more attorneys sign up this site should become very helpful. This
link should not be interrupted as an endorsement of any individual attorneys.
Visitation Rights: This is a site that keeps up with the laws of the
various States in regards to visitation rights of Grandparents. We have
also listed the statutes governing grandparent visitation rights with in
State sections below.
Parental child Abduction: United States Law: Title 18-Part I-Chapter
Child Visitation Act: DRAFT: FOR DISCUSSION ONLY. National Conference
of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws. July 12 July 19, 1996.
Children: Title 42-Chapter 72-Subchapter IV
Kidnapping Prevention Act: This is the federal law that goes
hand and hand with the UCCJEA. This is relevant in all fifty States.
and Homeless Youth: Title 42-Chapter 72-Subchapter III
legal Resources: Great site, Statutes, Court rulings, etc.
Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act: Table with links to
the Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act for each state.
Not all States have links.
States Codes: Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedures
States Codes: Title 42, Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention
State Family and Custody Law, Statutes and Codes
- Custody and Parental Abduction by State:
below, we have listed the codes and laws that govern Parental abduction
and custody in each of the fifty States. Custody and Parental abduction
go hand in hand in most States because in order for there to be "parental
abduction" there must be a
violation of an existing court order. Some States take in to consideration
a violation of visitation, while others do not. It is our hope that the
information listed below will help you understand what you will be up against
in the State you will have to litigate in.