And where can I find this in a law book.
One's status in the home of another depends on many factors. You'll need to provide far more background. Age of the child, if there's a lease between child and parent, who has legal ownership of the home, etc.
The above answer is intended for informational purposes and is not legal advice. It does not constitute the creation of an attorney-client relationship.
That depends. Generally speaking, if you are a minor, your parents have an obligation to support you and as such you have more rights than a licensee and cannot be evicted on that basis. If you are an adult, then there are a lot more facts that need to be examined.
My answer does not constitute legal advice and may not be relied upon by anyone for any purpose and does not constitute an attorney/client relationship or an offer to form such a relationship. This disclaimer is intended to be fully compliant with the requirements of Treasury Department Circular 230 and the terms thereof are fully incorporated by reference.
Any law book. There are several determinations for what a person could be considered in someone's home or business. If you need general definitions, look up these: trespasser >> licensee >> invitee. HOWEVER, it's important to note that NY has abolished these classifications.
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