Lacy Fields, Attorney at Law, LLC | Lacy Fields
If a condition of his parole, or some other court order, says that you two are not supposed to have contact with each other, then yes. Whoever is violating the court order would be in contempt of court, could have their parole revoked, etc.
Answer Applies to: Missouri
The Law Offices of John J. Carney Esq. | John J. Carney
If he is on parole his parole officer may have a problem with him living with a child for a number of reasons. You should contact an attorney and let him know the circumstances and see if he can talk to the parole officer. He can ask for a hearing on the issue.
Answer Applies to: New York
Law & Mediation Office of Jeffrey L. Pollock, Esq. | Jeffrey Lawrence Pollock
If you are an adult, you have freedom to make your own mistakes unless the terms of his parole restrict him.
Answer Applies to: Pennsylvania
Reza Athari & Associates, PLLC | Seth L. Reszko
I would assume that your father's case is over. However, if the crime was a sexual offense where he has to register as a sex offender, there might be other conditions imposed upon him by the Court that limits his ability to reside with someone.
Answer Applies to: Nevada
Law Offices of Scott G. Hilderman | Scott G. Hilderman
Yes and No. The law cannot stop you, yourself from moving in with your father. However, if a condition of his parole is that he have no contact with you then the law can stop him. If he has such a condition and violates it he will go back to prison.
Answer Applies to: Montana