The short answer is that military law in inapplicable in this instance. That said, the biological father must be found to have "legally abandoned" the child, meaning lack of substantial contact in the 6 months preceding the filing of the petition. It appears you would have a good case. For a full assessment, schedule a consultation with a NYC Family Law attorney.
This question is too broad to answer as posed, because any document could conceivably be entered into evidence. Generally, documents are "hearsay," but there are many exceptions. For example, certified business or government records could go into evidence. Statements of a party recorded in a document (like an e-mail or text) could go into evidence as either an admission or prior inconsistent statement. Other documents could be the subject of a Notice to Admit and/or fall under another...
Generally speaking you are not entitled to the other spouse's inheritance. And it is true that issues not raised at the trial level , generally-speaking, cannot be raised for the first time on appeal. For a full assessment, schedule a consultation with a Westchester Divorce attorney.
The press probably filed a motion with the court (which was at least partially granted) or had the parties' consent. You would need 1 of those 2 things in order to gain access to Family Court records, as they are all presumptively confidential, even on celebrity cases.
Generally you're right on the border (in terms of age of child) where the court considers his preference to be a very strong factor. It means by the time you'd hit a trial, he'll be 14 & his preference will likely carry the day. For a full assessment, speak to a NYC Family Law attorney.
Communicate with your ex first & see if there's any reason why he can't pick another week. Ultimately I cannot advise to deviate from the order, though your remedy is to file a petition for modification & see what the Judge says about it. For a full assessment, schedule a consultation with a White Plains Child Custody attorney.
Not merely on the facts you've presented. If his conduct was limited to mere speech unconnected to unlawful conduct, he cannot be arrested nor can you sue (at least not for an order of protection). To the degree there are details you left out, then I encourage you to schedule a consultation with a NYC Family Law attorney for a full assessment.
At the least, have the paperwork reviewed by an attorney before you sign anything. It's worth the price of a small conmsultation fee to make sure you're not giving up your rights to anything. Many lawyers give free initial consultations, so schedule an appointment with a NYC Divorce attorney.