Tuesday, October 12, 2010

Excellent Resource for State Statutes on Child Abuse and Neglect

When it comes to divorce and custody cases, sometimes the mothers of the children will falsely report allegations of child abuse, domestic abuse, or child neglect against the father in an attempt to gain legal leverage in their court case.  This can cause a horrible chain of events that can scar any good father for life, and create a headache when it comes to disproving the allegations.  There are, however, statutes in each state that can protect you and can assist you in getting legal, civil retribution to those who make these false claims and cause defamation to your name for the accused.

If you are looking for the specific statutes in regards to child abuse and neglect in your own home state, there is a wonderful resource at childwelfare.gov.  This site has a searchable database of state statutes and laws regarding the abuse and neglect of children.  This can be great for those of you preparing legal documents and needing to reference a specific state or federal statute in your paperwork.

Also, soon there will be a new, updated eBook called "The Fathers' Rights Guide to False Allegations of Abuse," which will include helpful information like this, and more, to those of you fighting for your defenses to be heard when accused of abuse that never actually happened.  Malicious moms around the world are known for making false accusations in order to gain headway in a messy custody case, so be sure you know your rights and ways to protect yourself from your ex causing additional drama and headache in an attempt to show you in a bad, unfavorable light for her own benefit.  Check out the fathershelphotline.com for information on obtaining the false allegations eBook, along with the other eBooks included in the collection of the Fathers' Rights Protection System.

1 comment:

  1. Fathers rights are not guaranteed in the UK, especially in child custody cases where the mother and father were not married and the father was not listed on the birth certificate. It is almost impossible for a father who is not listed on their child’s birth certificate to exercise their fathers rights to visitation, so it is very important for a child’s father to ensure that their name is properly listed on each child’s birth certificate.