I am sorry to hear about your terrible situation. Unfortunately, people can be mean, and your situation is not uncommon. If you want to fight for custody of your children, you need to get back to court, and ask for them.
The longer they stay with him, the greater the odds are, they will side with the abuser. Sounds like they are already siding with the abuser.
Please note that this answer does not constitute legal advice, and should not be relied on, as each situation is fact specific, and it is not possible to evaluate a legal problem without a comprehensive consultation and review of all the facts and court pleadings filed in the case. This answer does not create an attorney-client relationship
I'm afraid I can't see that you've asked a question here, so it's hard to provide an answer. Please see this Guide for some tips on how to get a useful answer out of your posts:
Nothing posted on this site is intended to create an attorney-client relationship. Each case is unique. You are advised to have counsel at all stages of any legal proceeding, and to speak with your own lawyer in private to get advice about your specific situation. <br> <br> Jay Bodzin, Northwest Law Office, 2075 SW First Avenue, Suite 2J, Portland, OR 97201 | Telephone: 503-227-0965 | Facsimile: 503-345-0926 | Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Online: www.northwestlawoffice.com
Bottom line is, you have to find the funds to get an attorney. You have so many issue that you really need to sit down with an attorney to go over each and everyone of your issues and get a solution to your problems. Furthermore, more information is needed to help you. I wish you luck but unfortuately you still need legal advise in person. Some attorney's take payments and some offer a free consultation.
Any answer to questions is not meant to be con screwed as legal advise and no attorney client relationship has formed. In order for an attorney to give legal advise, The attorney would need to have an opportunity to ask specific questions from a full and complete disclosure of the underlying facts involved in the question asked.
Sign up to receive a 5-part series of useful information and advice about child custody law.