Oh, yes-- if you know how to get them into evidence. Do you have an attorney representing you in this case? If not, get one or learn the rules of evidence quickly. Seriously, there are rules of procedure and apply to lawsuits.
Get an experienced family law attorney to advise you. I do not think it is a good idea for him to maintain control. Likewise, I doubt he would want you to do so. Take the trut document to your lawyer. Let him study the trust instrument. Offhand, I can think of two possible solutions to the issue. But I have not seen the document nor have I had the opportunity to ask you questions.
Spend an hour with a family law attorney to get detailed answers. All property on hand at end of a marriage is presumed community, unless owned before marriage, inherited or received as a gift. It's worth an hour of your time and some money to get a detailed answer.
If you can't afford to hire an attorney, get a court appointed attorney. You'll find that those attorneys appointed to defend major felonies are generally very good lawyers, especially in the metropolitan areas. Pardon my bluntness, but don't be an idiot and try to represent yourself. You don't know how to pick a jury. You don't know how to keep evidence out or how to get it in. You don't know how to object to a court's charge. Trying to represent yourself in a murder case if you don't know...
No she can't. Be careful that she does not set you up for some type assault or other criminal charge. Tell your fiance to try for some temporary orders concerning use and occupancy of the house. Her needs a lawyer ASAP
Under the Family Code, you are a minor until you turn 18. After your 18th birthday, you can live anywhere you wish. Until then, you are subject to your parents' control.
The Juvenile Justice Code deals with criminal offenses. If you have not reached your 17th birthday, you should be handled under the Juvenile Justice Code if accused of a crime. If you are 17, you may be prosecuted as an adult.
Check on-line for a civil litigator in Lubbock. I'd look for one with experience as a prosecutor in the DA's office. Problem is -- if the stalker has been to jail twice and hasn't learned from it, you're likely dealing with a nut-job. Continued prosecutions and an injunction are likely your only legal recourse. Texas doesn't do well dealing with nuts.
The question has been "preempted" by federal law. The judge has not choice but to follow applicable federal law. Tell him it's non-negotiable and a matter of federal tax law. He has a weak position. One, the law is not on his side. Two, he doesn't want the kids. Three, he'll end up paying child support eventually. Four, you have no reason to agree to give him the dependency exemption.