No, the stalking order will not automatically cause her to be evicted. However, if it is upheld, then - assuming you continue to live there - she will have to either ask the court to grant some sort of exception allowing her to live there, or she will have to move elsewhere.
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Though they are similar, there are differences between a restraining order and a stalking protection order. Even if she is not banned from your apartment (assuming she has any legal right to be there to begin with - see my response to your same inquiry in the landlord-tenant section), depending upon the exact facts, you may have a right to terminate your lease penalty free and move elsewhere. Consult with a local landlord-tenant attorney to determine your rights and best course of action. Several of us here in Portland also routinely represent tenants in Washington County - give one of us a call or send us an email to make an appointment.
Nothing contained herein should be considered as legal advice for any specific situation and nothing herein is intended to create a lawyer-client relationship. Every case is very "fact-specific" and persons wishing legal advice on a specific matter should contact me or another attorney for an appointment to review their particular circumstances and to create a lawyer-client relationship. Gregory L. Abbott, Attorney at Law, 6635 North Baltimore, Suite 254, Portland, Oregon 97203. Tel: 503-283-4568; Fax: 503-283-4586; Email: email@example.com. Specializing in Consumer and Small Business Law.
In addition to what the other attorneys have already mentioned, I'd add one comment. If you have a FAPA (Family Abuse Prevention Act) Restraining Order against your ex, it probably also prevents him making contact through a third party. His mother moving in wouldn't necessarily be a violation. However, if he is using his mother to communicate with you, this may be a violation of the restraining order.
Also, I'd start with contacting your landlord to see if your ex's mother is actually on the lease. If she's not, she's trespassing and the police may be of some help. If she somehow is on the lease, you should make sure that your landlord sees a copy of the restraining order and knows that you don't want the other party's mother living with you.
My responses to posts on AVVO are not legal advice, nor do they create an attorney-client relationship. In order to provide true (and reliable) legal advice, an attorney must be able to ask questions of the person seeking legal advice and to thus gather the appropriate information. In order for an attorney-client relationship to exist, you and I both have to agree the the terms of such an agreement.