It sounds simple, but it’s one of the only ways to guarantee the release or return of an imprisoned person’s children.
This is the power of a “parentage” order.
The child’s father, usually a family friend, has the authority to request the release of a prisoner or a child.
“You can ask the court to order the release and custody of a child, but you can’t order the parents to be released and the children to be returned to the father,” says John Marshall, a human rights lawyer who specialises in family law.
“If the court orders the parents released, the children can be released, but they must be given a proper time to return to the home of their father,” he adds.
In the US, the mother of a missing child must be ordered by a court to return the child to her biological father.
However, in Australia, the court can order that the father be released only if the father is a person “who has a valid parental relationship with the child”.
The Australian government has also recently proposed new rules that would give police the power to force parents to return children to the birth parents of their children, who would then have the right to be reunited with their children.
The bill would allow police to seize a child if it is in danger of being taken from a child or young person, or to “restrain” the child if a child is in imminent danger.
Police would also have the power “to remove a child from the custody of the parents or parents’ parents if they are suspected of causing harm to a child”.
The proposed changes were introduced to Parliament on Thursday, and will be considered by the Attorney-General, Josh Frydenberg.
In a statement on the proposed changes, Frydenburg said the police would be able to use the powers under the Child Custody and Support Act 1979, which has a provision that makes it a crime for a person to threaten to commit “physical harm” on a child under 14.
The proposed changes to the law include: The child would need to be at least 14 years old to be removed from the parent’s custody.
The police would need “reasonable grounds” to believe that the child is at imminent risk of harm from the child’s mother.
If the parent has been convicted of a crime relating to domestic violence, the parent would be required to provide the police with information that would enable the police to detain the child for up to 30 days.
Under the proposed law, police would have the discretion to detain a child for a maximum of six hours, and in certain circumstances, up to 48 hours.
In the United States, parents can apply for a parentage order, and the court must issue a “prior order”, which gives the court the power to order the parent to return a child to their child’s biological parents.
The parent’s child is considered to be the “child” for purposes of the order.
The judge who makes the order can decide whether the order is valid and enforceable.
If the judge decides that the order should be granted, the judge must ensure that the parents and child have “the same level of relationship and mutual respect as parents and children should have”.
However the child must still be “in the child” and can only be held by the child or a “carer” who is “in a position to see and to protect the child”, and who is able to “take appropriate measures to protect and support the child from harm”.
Under this provision, police must not “take any action to restrain, or remove, a child in circumstances where the child has been or is in a reasonable position to have been removed”.
“The person or persons who have been involved in the proceedings are generally not the children’s parents, or guardians, and their children would be entitled to a hearing to determine whether they are entitled to access the child,” says the law.
In Australia, there are two types of court orders, called “parentages”, and “parentage orders”.
The first is an “ancestral order”, in which the father claims the child is his own.
The second is a “separate parenting order”, where the father gives the mother an order which sets out how he wants the child raised and where the parents should live together.
According to the Department of Justice, “ancests” are “ancustral orders” made by courts to a family where there is no known parent and where the court “can establish that there is a clear separation of the family”.
A separate parentage order is only valid if the court gives a separation order to the parents before the children were born.
A “separation order” is only valid if the parent