I agree with the previous posts. You have to abide by signed agreements or court orders, but depending on what the parenting plan says (and if it is a binding agreement) you may have some simple options. Otherwise you may need to request a modification through the court. A short consultation should be sufficient to determine your options.
Assuming the conception occurred post separation having this baby should make no difference in your divorce matter. If you make less money than your husband one way to encourage him to move forward with the divorce is to file for Spousal Support. This should not be done without consulting an attorney to confirm that you will be eligible to receive spousal support.
Assuming there is nothing you have left out, you describe your grandson as being in an intact family with his mother and father, and therefore you do not have standing to file for partial custody. If your daughter and son-in-law were to separate you could then ask the court for some partial custody time. It will be harder if you have never seen the children. My suggestion is to put your difference with your daughter aside and accommodate your daughter and son-in-law wishes about how you can...
The court examines termination of a parents rights very carefully. The fact that father has taken action as a direct result of learning of your desire to move away with your child is a concern. A boyfriend is also not the most desirable relation for an adoption. You need to meet with sn attorney to explore all of the facts and options.
It depends. If when your aunt adopted you, only your mother's rights were terminated and not your father's, he may still have a legal obligation to support you. You should contact an attorney to review your facts to explore your options. If you have financial problems there is neighborhood legal services that may be able to assist you.
I agree with my colleagues but there are many practical issues for you, your father, and his attorney to consider. As stated in one answer, your mother can file contempt against your father if you do not go back. Have you discussed not going back to your mother's home with your mother? Will she object? She may object just to avoid losing child support. However it may be cheaper for your father to continue to pay child support until you are 18 even if you start living with him rather than...
You cannot terminate a parent's rights until there is someone who will adopt that child. If there is someone who will adopt and there has been no contact for the period of time you state then you have a chance of termination. The fact that he is trying may create a challenge, but the bigger unstated matter is if there is someone who wants to adopt your son to step in his father's place.
There is more information that is needed to answer your question, such as if you are the father or mother, what is your financial situation, are there other options, is the other parent opposing your request for shared custody, etc. With additional information an attorney who practices custody law in your jurisdiction will be better able to advise you of the pros and cons of your situation and what a court might decide.
The state does recognize the support obligation of a parent, even if they are living with the other parent and not paying child support by order of court. Therefore, that parent's income available for support will be spread over all of that person's children. You have an enforcement issue as well as what he might be required to pay. You should go in front of a Judge so that he has to answer to why he has not been paying you as ordered. If he does not have a good reason there are many things...
Your question is a little confusing. Bottom line is when it's 50-50 custody the parent that makes more money will pay child support to the other parent. If your ex earns more income than you, this may be why she fought against you getting 50-50 custody. You need to speak with an attorney before filing for child support so that all details can be discussed and taken into consideration to determine if your ex owes you any child support.