In short my ex filed a temp PO and I got it thrown out because there was no need for an emergency order in dec2016 of allegations she is saying happen in the summer 2016 time where she involved DCSF in dec 2016. I have just received the letter saying it was "unfounded" I have never talked or contacted by DCFS. I'm almost sure they were about to see through her lies as i have proof her story changed 4 times. My ex LIES about everything, the welfare of my children, if or not they are going to school (missed 25 days 6 tardy's)or doctor appointments. She has done nothing the order states as well as email me stating "You act like i'm going to go to jail if I don't do it" this was her response to me saying I'm coming to get my children for a court order visitation and that she is violating the order. Is it worth it to bring the transcripts into record or not?
Sorry this happened. However two key questions are left unanswered in your question. First, have you filed a pleading to enforce any parenting time violations? Second, if she's seeking relocation, did she comply with the strict requirements of 750 ILCS 5/609.2?
Perhaps you may want to take your paperwork to a family law attorney in the county the matter is pending in. A consult will at least give you a roadmap to work with. In regards to transcripts, they won't do you any good until the matter is set for trial, and by then you will have missed any procedural opportunities to end/simplify the case.
In family law, it's always the side that fights smarter, not harder, that wins. Best of luck.
The relocation requirements need to be followed precisely. The statute sets them forth pretty clearly, but there is no wiggle room.
If you haven't already, then look into filing a petition for rule to show cause to enforce the provisions. A family lawyer can point you in the correct direction and it may not be as expensive as you think to bring a petition for rule. I would be happy to discuss options with you and Avvo's ":Find a Lawyer" feature may be useful as well.
Sign up to receive a 5-part series of useful information and advice about child custody law.
Our Rating is calculated using information the lawyer has included on their profile in addition to the information we collect from state bar associations and other organizations that license legal professionals. Attorneys who claim their profiles and provide Avvo with more information tend to have a higher rating than those who do not.What determines Avvo Rating?Experience & background
Years licensed, work experience, educationLegal community recognition
Peer endorsements, associations, awardsLegal thought leadership
Publications, speaking engagementsDiscipline