If the order specifically states that recording/videoing is not permitted, to do so would be a direct violation of the court order, which would likely result in a contempt charge ( a knowing and wilful violation of a court order) which can have serious reprecussions- ie sanctions such as fine, an award of attorney fees, even jail time)
Rather, the legal way to submit this information would be via declaration/affidavit; the change in the child's demeanor could be noted in the document, along with any recognized spanish words (if possible). Any supporting affidavits from witnesses would also be helpful.
The judge could then make a determination based on the declaration/affidavit, and may choose to have the child evaluated by a therapist or even in chambers, to determine if there is parental alienation.
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Information provided is for educational purposes only. Consultation with a personal attorney is always recommended so your particular facts may be considered. Thank you and take care.