Most international child lawyers may have thought that the concept of habitual residence had been determined by a trio of children cases heard by the UK Supreme Court during the last 2 years (Re A (Jurisdiction: Return of Child)  UKSC 60,...
Judgment: Appeal by wife against order allowing father supervised contact where she argued that the judge had not sufficiently considered his own findings that the father had been guilty of, among other things, abusive sexual conduct towards her.
The Court of Appeal has upheld a Judge’s decision not to allow publication of his judgement in a family dispute. The case concerned a 12 year-old boy whose bitterly divided parents had engaged in litigation for close to ten years.
Judgment: This case concerned the habitual residence of two children who were born and raised in France. The mother moved to Scotland with the children with the agreement of the father, who remained in France.
Three times as many babies are now made subject to special guardianship orders, new research reveals. According to data obtained by the BBC, 520 babies were placed in special guardianship arrangements last year, compared to only 160 in 2012.
Family Division President Sir James Munby has issued an explanatory judgement on the case of a family who disappeared abroad with their four children. The children in question ranged in ages between 20 months and seven years.
A mother has failed to stop her ex-husband from seeing his three year old daughter. The couple married in October 2009 and their daughter, identified as ‘R’ in the judgment, was born three years later.
Judgment: This was a case in which the judge did not feel it was appropriate for him to cross-examine the child (who had made allegations against her step father) in a situation where the father was not represented or eligible for legal aid.
Disputes between relatives or disputes in care proceedings are a common feature of both private and public family law. Sometimes it can be as straight forward as two divorcing parents who want their children to live with them full time.
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