Custodial Interference in Connecticut is defined as follows: In the first degree: Class D felony. “(a) A person is guilty of custodial interference in the first degree when he commits custodial interference in the second degree as provided in section 53a-98: (1) Under circumstances which expose the child or person taken or enticed from lawful…

Reunification counseling in Connecticut can be used as an intervention for divorcing or separated families, particularly where children are finding difficulty, for whatever reason, with visiting with the noncustodial parent. It is an unfortunate part of divorce and separation that sometimes parents can, either intentionally or sometimes even unintentionally, behave in such ways that work…

Filing a Motion for Contempt for Parental Alienation deals with the offending behavior head on. Is one parent causing the child to turn on the other?  Has the parent-child relationship been damaged by the words or actions of the custodial parent? Any well drafted Parenting Plan has language that forbids parents from engaging in alienating…

Connecticut cases of parental alienation seem to be increasing.  Or at least cases I am familiar with. There are many reasons why a child might not have a positive relationship with a parent. Many times, it is the parent’s own actions or in actions, which has caused the estrangement.  It is too easy (and tempting)…

Parental alienation in Connecticut courts is an increasingly familiar term, especially in contentious child custody disputes. Its effects can be very damaging to children, families and targeted parents.  In an extreme cases, it can be grounds to award the non-offending parent custody. Dr. Richard Gardner first identified parental alienation in the 1980’s. According to him,…

Connecticut Parental Alienation Custody Modification to the non-offending parent happens. In fact, a Connecticut divorce judge can (and should) award sole custody to one parent when the other parent engages in parental alienating behaviors. Here is a summary of a recent, high conflict case. A psychologist conducted a court ordered psychological evaluation of the parents….

Connecticut Divorce Parental Alienation.  These two unfortunate events happen in tandem way too often. Yes – there are countless reasons why a child might not have a positive relationship with a parent. Many times, it is the parent’s own actions or inactions, which has caused the estrangement. It is simplistic (and tempting) to say that…

  I have seen a significant increase in the number of claims of parental alienation in Connecticut Family Courts. So now, more than ever, it is especially important to understand the fine distinction between true parental alienation and other reasons why a child refuses to visit a parent. Parental alienation is a deliberate attempt by…

Yet another example of parental alienation. A father created a blog called “The Psycho Ex Wife” where he vented about his ex – the mother of his two boys ages 10 and 12. During a recent court hearing, a judge ordered the father to shut down the blog. According to the judge, the father was…

A New York judge has awarded custody to a father after finding that the mother attempted to “brainwash” the children against the father. In addition, the mother put signs around town that the father was a “deadbeat” and allegedly had her friends picket outside the courthouse when the custody case was being heard. Not surprisingly,…

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