This definition appears very rarely
and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
See other meanings of TPR
We have 179 other definitions for TPR
in our Acronym Attic
Samples in periodicals archive:
Harrell to add a measure mandating termination of parental rights for sexual predators.
3d 607, 615-16 (Utah 2002) (listing numerous ways in which May has been limited and distinguished); In re Termination of Parental Rights to Thomas J.
2) "Family cases" include dissolution of marriage, annulment, support unconnected with dissolution of marriage, paternity, child support, UIFSA, custodial care of and access to children, proceedings for temporary or concurrent custody of minor children by extended family, adoption, name change, declaratory judgment actions related to premarital, martial, or postmarital agreements, civil domestic, repeat violence, dating violence, and sexual violence injunctions, juvenile dependency, termination of parental rights, juvenile delinquency, emancipation of a minor, CINS/FINS, truancy, and modification and enforcement of orders entered in these cases.
The finality entailed in termination of parental rights proceedings makes them fundamentally different from neglect and abuse proceedings.
It appearing from the sworn petition for termination of parental rights filed in this cause, that the whereabouts of Respondents, Cordero "Last Name Unknown" and Any Unknown Father, are unknown and cannot be ascertained anon diligent inquiry.
Thereafter, the father may be required to be joined as a party in a termination of parental rights case because his rights continue.
Probate courts handle wills and trusts and have jurisdiction over conservatorships, adoptions, guardianships for the developmentally disabled, psychiatric commitments, termination of parental rights and other matters.
156 Ill 2d 53 (1993), the Department countered that the termination of parental rights does not, by itself, effect a complete severance between a child and its natural parents because the parent retains a residual, common law duty to support the child, which stands as an exception to section 17.