Parents are suing for custody of their children in dozens of cases across the United States.
This article includes a map that provides a sense of the locations of the plaintiffs, the courts and attorneys who are representing them.
The map shows where in the country they are suing, the type of lawsuit they are seeking and how many of them are suing in each state.
It was created by the Center for Media and Democracy.
You can see the map in the interactive version of this article.
Child Custody vs. Parents A child custody case in Pennsylvania.
In a case brought by a woman in Pittsburgh, a judge in the city of Pittsburgh found that a woman had filed a child custody lawsuit against her husband.
The woman argued that she had the custody of her children, but she was denied that right by the husband.
In Pennsylvania, a mother is required to give up custody of a child to the man she marries, and she must make the agreement to this agreement.
There are various types of child custody lawsuits in Pennsylvania, and the legal system in Pennsylvania has been working to protect women from the abuse of their legal rights.
Under the Pennsylvania Child Custodial Act, the father is required in a child support case to pay child support to the mother.
Pennsylvania has been moving toward allowing parents to terminate the parental rights of their biological children.
This is not the first time Pennsylvania has changed the law to allow a father to end the rights of his biological children, or the law has been used to change the law in other states.
In 2014, Pennsylvania’s governor, Tom Wolf, signed a bill that changed the way parents could terminate child custody of biological children if the parents did not live together in a committed relationship.
This change would allow fathers to end parental rights to their biological child for good, but it does not change the fact that parents who have a child with a parent who is a spouse are still allowed to terminate parental rights.
The law in Pennsylvania allows parents to end their parental rights if they have no intention of living together as a married couple.
Other states, such as Florida, Texas, Virginia and Louisiana, have moved in the opposite direction, allowing fathers to terminate their parental duties if they do not want to live with a spouse.
More from Newsweek The Supreme Court ruled that it is unconstitutional to bar a father from terminating parental rights, and it could change the way many states approach child custody cases in the future.
On April 12, 2017, the Supreme Court handed down its ruling in the case of Kelli and Kelly Gallagher.
Their case centered around the child custody arrangement that they had been following for nearly 20 years.
Kelli Gallagher is a woman who is raising three children, ages 2, 4 and 6.
Kellie Gallagher is an African American woman.
A judge in Texas granted Kelli Gallagher custody of three children.
A judge also ordered that the mother must pay child care expenses.
It was not clear if the mother’s request to terminate custody was denied.
When the court heard oral arguments in the Gallagher case, the justices ruled that parents must provide a parenting plan to their children before terminating parental duties.
“The court recognizes that parents often have the opportunity to express a wish to end a parent’s parental rights,” the court wrote in a 5-4 ruling.
“That wish can be expressed in any way.”
Kellys custody is split between the father and the mother, and they have lived together since 1995.
Her father, Mark Gallagher, is a registered nurse.
According to the court, Kelli had not made a plan for parenting her children and had not agreed to the custody arrangements.
After the Gallaghers divorce in 1997, the mother filed a petition for child custody.
The court agreed to hear the case and ruled that the father’s rights had been violated.
Under Pennsylvania’s law, the court is required by the state constitution to provide a child care plan for the children, and parents have the option to terminate this agreement with the court.
However, the Gallagher’s had filed no parenting plan.
At the time of the Gallagher divorce, the woman did not know that her husband, Mark, was not living with the children.
The Gallaghers are still in a commitment relationship, but they do have a daughter.
At the end of the day, the judge wrote, the decision is not about whether a parent should be able to terminate his or her parental rights but how best to do so.
When Kelli was filing for custody, the family agreed that she would not be given custody unless the family would pay for it.
As the Gallagher family became more involved in child support payments, they were able to arrange a new plan.
During the Gallagher child custody trial, Kellett Gallagher said that she wanted to end her parental duties, but the judge agreed that it was a good decision and the Gallagher children