Of late, several legislators are changing their views on grandparents' visitation rights and trying to make amendments to the existing law structure. The unconditional relationship between a grandparent and a child without the interference of parents is being reviewed over and over again to make meaningful laws.
A grandparent who is expressing interest in a grandchild is looked upon as a genuine case and the reasons why the grandparent wants to maintain the relationship must be given some forethought. In several places in the United States, the parent is given the ultimate choice of letting minor children visit the grandparent. However, when it comes to a bitter custody battle, the grandparents are cut out completely from seeing the grandchildren. Since the parent is the immediate caregiver, he or she gets all rights to decide who should visit the child and who should not.
The current law system is trying to explore several direct and indirect implications of doing so. Why should the grandparent lose out on an opportunity to provide love and care unless they have other selfish motives? Grandparents cannot be looked upon as people with harmful intent towards their own grandchildren and in such a case the fact should be established with adequate proof. Otherwise under normal circumstances stopping visitation from a grandparent is wrong and cannot be justified by selfish motives. Legally some laws have to be established for the benefit of the grandparents and actually speaking American families are not nuclear families anymore. The extended families like grandparents are now playing an important role in bringing up children.
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