There is no requirement that a testator leave their money to specific people. There should be some mention of them in the will, helps avoid them contesting it. It is your estate and you are entitled to leave it to whomever you wish.
You may be too young to do that alone. If that is the case, please see help.
I am guessing that you are underage and unable to leave home at this point. If so, please go to Children's Welfare or Mental Health in your area and lodge a complaint against your parent. This will be investigated and you could be placed with another family member.
Be warned, that it is not abuse if your parent "grounds you", refuses to agree with you on certain things, etc., but if that parent is beating you, mentally abusing you such as calling you names then you have a case relentlessly and you have not not provoked this action then it is abuse.
Believe it or not you can, in some States and in Canada divorce a parent or parents.
If you are abused please go to either one of the sources I have given you and lodge a complaint against your parent. Child Services is there to protect you.
When there is no love within a person what-so-ever,( as in the case of narcissists)the only thing we can expect is their inner hatred in the form of abuse. A confrontation about their abuse towards us only leads to more abuse. The hardest way and only way is to save yourself and get away. Narcissists cannot give up abuse it is their only pleasure.
No, she would need the consent of both parents or the parent who has full custodial rights (or a legal guardian). The exception is pregnancy, she then will not need parental consent but must present a statement to the court, from a licensed Georgia physician validating the pregnancy.
No. A 17-year-old is a minor and is subject to the control and authority of their parents unless they have been emancipated.
In cases where the biological parents are not married the law presumes that the mother has sole custody rights. The father would have to establish paternity to the satisfaction of the court before custody, visitation or child support issues could be addressed. In cases that pertain to a child born in a marriage both parents are assumed to have equal rights until the court rules otherwise. If one parent filed for sole custody the other would be notified and would have the legal right to contest the action.