QLD False Allegations and Domestic Violence Order - What to Do?

Discussion in 'Family Law Forum' started by Anne22, 9 April 2016.

  1. miguel

    miguel Well-Known Member

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    And put the ALP last at the ballot as it is the ALP who enact the laws that allow this.

    It's important to put them last because in Australia we have a preferential voting system and usually don't get to vote 'for' someone. The only way to ensure the ALP doesn't get your vote is to put them last. Do this at Federal, State and Council elections.

    Otherwise you are endorsing these laws.
     
  2. GlassHalfFull

    GlassHalfFull Well-Known Member

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    Both sides of politics are equally supportive of this system that cares only about preventing the worst domestic violence tragedies (and rightfully so), and couldn't care less about letting the countless people fall through the cracks and lose access to their children, or the tens of thousands of dollars spent trying to get them back again.
     
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  3. miguel

    miguel Well-Known Member

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    Yes, but the ALP is the host of the lobby group who couldn't give a s**t.

    BTW good news with the adjournment, same thing happened with me. Agree with Rod, it's the magistrate ass covering with all the messy 68R stuff. I've asked 10 or so men in my situation if 68R has actually applied but none even knew of it. If anyone can cite it applying please comment.

    A question; Are you intending to contest or conciliate for the family case?
     
  4. GlassHalfFull

    GlassHalfFull Well-Known Member

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    I'm not sure what you mean. I initiated proceedings in the family court in order to get court orders that would let me see the children. So I'm not contesting anything per-se but I'm not conciliating either?
     
  5. Rod

    Rod Lawyer
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    Ralton & Ralton [2017] FamCAFC 182 is good case for the husband where the ex was trying to use intervention orders to circumvent parenting orders.

    Judge said I can hear the matter, no need to wait for state court.
     
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  6. miguel

    miguel Well-Known Member

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    Are you contesting her capacity to parent or are you wanting co-parenting, albeit with differences in parenting styles.
     
  7. GlassHalfFull

    GlassHalfFull Well-Known Member

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    Ah right. Well, at this stage I am wanting to co-parent, although there have been accusations of violence towards each other and there is an intervention order against me which certainly points to her not being willing to co-parent. Probably nothing that would convince a judge that either party is incapable of parenting though.
     
  8. miguel

    miguel Well-Known Member

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    Excellent. In my case the ex's Barrister didn't care about the violence to and fro. We talked about it briefly at the start, I demonstrated how her statements couldn't be true due to not being there on dates and communicating with her was within the IVO. I showed him the nature of the communication which he agreed wasn't FV, but I don't think that really mattered in hindsight. My ex agreed to shared parental responsibility, has yours?
     
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