If parents disagree about child custody and other vital issues surrounding a separation or divorce, children notice one thing right away. They are rarely in control of much of their lives, but now it may seem like they are being swept along by decisions beyond their understanding.
Getting divorced can be emotionally devastating, as a couple who swore to love each other forever find themselves in court to dissolve the union that one or both of them had hoped would last forever. Additionally, family law can be very tough to navigate, and often the husband or wife finds themselves in the midst of financial problems. One example is an Arizona woman who also owned property in another state.
The Immigration and Nationality Act enumerates a variety of reasons that someone may be found "inadmissible" to the United States. However, an initial determination of inadmissibility is not always the end of the road when you're seeking entrance to the U.S.
Divorce is often a sad thing, as the husband and wife who once pledged to love and honor each other forever find themselves acrimoniously parting. Yet, despite whatever hard feelings they may have about each other, they need to do everything they can to make the divorce as constructive as possible for their children. Family law provides many opportunities for divorced parents to be mature enough to work together and put their children's best interests first.
Typically, family court judges want children to maintain a relationship with both of their parents after they separate or divorce, even if one parent is granted primary custody. Of course, if a parent is a danger emotionally and/or physically to the kids, that's another matter.