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In order to get a domestic violence restraining order in Alaska the party that committed the violence must be what the law defines as a “household member” of the party filing for a restraining order.Household members include, former and current spouses, parties that live together or have lived together in the past, anyone in a current or former dating or sexual relationship, blood relatives, parties related in anyway by marriage, and minor children of any person described previously.The AKNWRC educates communities about the need to change law and policy, and provide training and education to combat the high rates of violence that are perpetrated on Alaska Native or American Indian women, children and men.Donations would help support the capacity of the AKNWRC to reach more of the 229 federally recognized tribes in Alaska in order to facilitate locally based training based on the voices, language and teachings of local Tribes."As a therapist, I believe that lasting change comes from the inside.I view therapy as a guide post to help individuals, couples, and families navigate difficult situations and to discover their inner strength and potential.
The short-term order is typically for 20 days and a long-term order is typically for a period of 1 year.
The available remedies are: (1) prohibit the respondent from threatening to commit or committing domestic violence, stalking, or harassment; (2) prohibit the respondent from telephoning, contacting, or otherwise communicating directly or indirectly with the petitioner; (3) remove and exclude the respondent from the residence of the petitioner, regardless of ownership of the residence; (4) direct the respondent to stay away from the residence, school, or place of employment of the petitioner or any specified place frequented by the petitioner or any designated household member; (5) prohibit the respondent from entering a propelled vehicle in the possession of or occupied by the petitioner; (6) prohibit the respondent from using or possessing a deadly weapon if the court finds the respondent was in the actual possession of or used a weapon during the commission of domestic violence; (7) direct the respondent to surrender any firearm owned or possessed by the respondent if the court finds that the respondent was in the actual possession of or used a firearm during the commission of the domestic violence; (8) request a peace officer to accompany the petitioner to the petitioner’s residence to ensure that the petitioner (A) safely obtains possession of the petitioner’s residence, vehicle, or personal items; and (B) is able to safely remove a vehicle or personal items from the petitioner’s residence; (9) award temporary custody of a minor child to the petitioner and may arrange for visitation with a minor child if the safety of the child and the petitioner can be protected; if visitation is allowed, the court may order visitation under the conditions provided in AS ; (10) give the petitioner possession and use of a vehicle and other essential personal items, regardless of ownership of the items; (11) prohibit the respondent from consuming controlled substances; (12) require the respondent to pay support for the petitioner or a minor child in the care of the petitioner if there is an independent legal obligation of the respondent to support the petitioner or child; (13) require the respondent to reimburse the petitioner or other person for expenses associated with the domestic violence, including medical expenses, counseling, shelter, and repair or replacement of damaged property; (14) require the respondent to pay costs and fees incurred by the petitioner in bringing the action under this chapter; (15) order the respondent, at the respondent’s expense, to participate in (A) a program for the rehabilitation of perpetrators of domestic violence that meets the standards set by, and that is approved by, the Department of Corrections under AS (b), or (B) treatment for the abuse of alcohol or controlled substances, or both; a protective order under this section may not require a respondent to participate in a program for the rehabilitation of perpetrators of domestic violence unless the program meets the standards set by, and that is approved by, the Department of Corrections under AS (b); (16) order other relief the court determines necessary to protect the petitioner or any household member.
The court typically will request from the filing party the relief they want in the protective order and the orders can vary in restrictions.
If you are contemplating filing for a domestic violence restraining order, you should speak with an attorney prior to filing.
If you believe that you have been the victim of domestic violence and wish to seek a protective order preventing someone from having contact with you or your child or ward, you need to file the appropriate paperwork with your local court.
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