Send a letter/e-mail to NCP stating that, without him/her providing the full itinerary & contact information per the order, you will not consent to the trip. State you see no reason for this information not to be provided & ask for his/her reason(s) for refusing to provide same. Ultimately this may need to be brought back to court. Schedule a consultation with a Bronx Child Custody attorney for a full assessment.
* If you found my answer to be "HELPFUL," or the "BEST ANSWER," please feel free to mark it accordingly. www.blivenlaw.net
No. However, such a denial will invariably lead to more family court litigation, time lost and lawyer fees paid. Perhaps you can be more proactive in getting this information at least to have a paper trail that the NCP failed to provide information required by the order. Remind the NCP of the order and what it requires and be flexible.
"Overseas" is a big place. Do you have any concerns the NCP might not return the child? If so, you may have a Hague Convention case in the making here, and the country of destination is of paramount importance to assess the risk. See my website on international child abduction, and the text of the presentation I made to the ABA 2011 Fall Conference on this topic.
Just send the parent a copy of the "So Ordered" Stipulation or Final Order, highlighting the relevant itinerary paragraph as well as the paragraph pertaining to what the consequences are for disobeying the Order. In addition write him/her a letter stating that should he/she be willing to violate the Order that's his or her problem and that you are not willing to violate a court order. You should not have to release the child, based on the facts as you presented them here. Caveat: always sit down with an attorney before you decide to do anything on your own. Show that attorney the parent's latest correspondence and a copy of the Custody/Visitation Order. Good luck.
The aforementioned answer should not be construed to replace the advice of a legal professional, given after a thorough inquiry into the facts and allegation in this case. The aforementioned answer is for informational purposes only.
Sign up to receive a 5-part series of useful information and advice about child custody law.