Consider talking to the local bar association about potential employers in your area Jake; find out what their hiring preferences are. Find out if there are there any areas of specialization that are especially marketable in your area - immigration, bankruptcy, medical, or family law (or some other)? Write your resume to suit (do you have a medical background? are you bi-lingual?); write several resumes emphasizing your different abilities or work/educational history.
Before you interview with an employer, do some research online to further 'tune' your resume based on the type of work they most commonly do. Find out who the principals are, what their big cases have been, etc - be prepared with some talking points before you interview.
Use your school's resources to enlarge your networking efforts by talking to your professors, counselors, and helpful alumni - use their professional networks to help establish your own network. Ask them about any internship program they know of or any contacts within the industry they can suggest.
You have to *talk* to potential employers, not just sent resumes to post office boxes you find in the newspaper or anonymous forms you find online. Begin making contacts among hospitals, major manufacturers, law firms, governmental agencies, unions, etc - anyone likely to have a legal department. Volunteer at legal clinics, offer to help law firms with pro-bono work - do whatever you can to get actual face time with attorneys.
Good luck with it.
1) The father has the same rights to your daughter as you do; however you can fight it by proving that the living conditions are not in the best interest of the child.
You need to be able to prove all the things you mentioned in court. As for taking pictures of your house, no the court would not tell anyone to do that unless you were present in the court room at the time of the order. You have the right to defend yourself.
Keep all phone records you get from the phone company. If you don't get an itemized bill from your phone provider, call them and request one each month. You can prove harassment with the phone records. Also save and lock any threatening or harassing texts you receive from them.
Remember, the courts are blind to your situation. The best way to get what you want is by proving your case. The best way to do that is documentation and photo evidence (if you can get it without breaking the law yourself).
If you can prove to the court that he would be bad for the child, then yes you may be able to get supervised visits for the protection of the child.