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Getting respondent's travel record (for a court case)

 
(@riveoueste)
New Member Registered

Hi, I'm involved in a court case against my daughter's mother, asking for a child arrangements and specific issue orders. 

The specific issue is that the husband registered himself as the biological father of my daughter (I could see this written on the birth certificate) and I want this to be corrected. 

In the first hearing, the mother claimed that the father didn't know he wasn't the biological father. But I'm most certain that in the year prior to my daughter's birth (i.e. when I was living with the mother and when we conceived the child), he was not resident in the UK. His claim he didn't know is far fetched and I believe he did it only upon the mother's request (to cover up the shame of having a child from an extra-marital affair). 

Is there a way of getting his travel records/passage through migration over a specific period of time given the current court case? I tried to look it up on google but i'm not getting clear answers (e.g. I can my own travel record). Thanks in advance.

 

Quote
Topic starter Posted : 15/02/2022 11:01 pm
(@bill337)
Famed Member

hi,

I think if you ask court for the persons travel records to be disclosed, then if they think its necessary, they possibly could order passport authorities to disclose the information. as it seems theres a dispute about who the biological father is, have court mentioned taking DNA/paternity test? 

some info about correcting birth certificate:

Removing the wrong father’s details

You can apply to change who the recorded father is if you can prove that the man named on the certificate is not the natural father of the child. Examples of proof include:

  • a DNA test record from an approved tester
  • a court order
  • evidence that confirms the name of the true biological father
  • other evidence that confirms the recorded father could not have been the child’s natural father

https://www.gov.uk/correct-birth-registration

ReplyQuote
Posted : 16/02/2022 8:05 am
(@riveoueste)
New Member Registered

@bill337 Hi thanks for this. Yes the Court ordered a DNA test and it showed that I'm the father. But the person who did this committed an act of perjury. Why does have to get away with it?

 

The mother is now trying to dispute my arrangements order by concocting accusations against my mental health, even though I provided an NHS record showing I have no mental health issues whatsoever. 

 

Do you think I should just ask the court to get the passport details?

ReplyQuote
Topic starter Posted : 16/02/2022 8:46 am
(@bill337)
Famed Member

hi,

yes I think it would be better to ask the court. they can decide what action to take. you could seek legal advice to check if you do have a case for perjury.

ReplyQuote
Posted : 16/02/2022 9:43 am
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