If she is being sexually or physically abused, then she should talk to a trusted adult such as a teacher, counselor, or pastor immediately. She can call the police or child protective services if necessary.
Be very careful of stepping into the middle of this. Of course if someone is being abused you should say something, but make sure you really understand what is going on. It would be best if she would make any reports herself.
A minor can't just move out and be on their own, the state will want to be sure she lives somewhere safe if she cannot live at home.
My comments are general statements of the law in Washington and are not meant to be legal advice. Specific legal advice requires an in-depth interview, review of past or ongoing court or agency actions or cases, and an evaluation of the special circumstances of each case.
The girl should be advised to discuss her situation with the Washington State Children's Protective Service. It’s always best to consult with a good family law attorney to discuss the details before you act. See my AVVO Legal Guides about CPS for more information about the legal issues raised by your inquiry. Please keep in mind that although these Legal Guides are often informative, they are no substitute for legal advice from an attorney you have retained for consultation or representation. There are always exceptions to the general rules. Click on my photo. On my AVVO home page click on "Contributor Level - View Contributions" or scroll down further and click on "Contribution - Legal Guides." Scroll down the list of my 31 Legal Guides and select the topics relevant to your question. If you like my answer and Legal Guides, please make sure you mark them as “helpful” or “best answer”. © Bruce Clement
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