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Can a person receive both child support and social security payments at the same time?
Answer No, Social Security benefits regardless of the type are subject to garnishment for child support. Whenever there is a court order of any… sort in force the involved party must comply with the order until it is rescinded by the court.
Yes, if you're disabled but able to engage in part-time work, SSDI allows earnings of up to $1,000 per month (2010) for most disabilities, or $1,640 per month for the blind un…der SGA guidelines (Successful Gainful Activity). If you earn more than this threshold, you may no longer be considered disabled. The Social Security Administration encourages disabled people to return to work if their disability allows, and provides numerous support programs, including vocational rehabilitation, as well as a nine-month (non-consecutive) trial period where full disability benefits continue while you test your ability to work. Trial work periods are triggered when your income rises above the "services" level of $720 or 80 hours work per month. Once the trial period ends, you enter an extended 36-month eligibility period during which benefits can be reinstated without a full evaluation should your disability interfere with continued successful employment. Additionally, you may continue to receive Medicare benefits at the standard premium rates for 93 months (7 years, 9 months) if you remain gainfully employed or employable after completing your last trial work month. The Social Security administration conducts Continuing Disability Reviews for most disabled people at varying intervals to determine if you are still disabled and remain eligible for benefits. Any work activity commenced within two years of becoming enrolled may trigger a review; however, SSDI will not conduct a review after two years if you enroll in their "Ticket to Work" program. If, at any time, you are considered medically improved and no longer qualify for disability benefits, you may be eligible for a period of extended coverage if you enroll in vocational rehabilitation. For more details on working while disabled, consult the SSDA Red Book, available via link, below.
Receipt of Social Security (versus SSI) does not relieve one of a support obligation. However, the child's allotment, if any, counts as support just as if you had paid it your…self. But a motion to modify needs to be filed. see links below
No, but the child must be enrolled at least half time and remain unmarried to be eligible for child support. Under those conditions, it may continue until the child is 21. R…efer to Oregon Revised Statute (ORS) 109.510. Oregon Revised Statute (ORS) 107.108 regarding child attending school.
Yes, you can. You served your country and you deserve to reap the benefits from what you worked so hard at. You get your social security benefits to because you contributed to… the social security system for your working adult life. Therefore, you receive both benefits.
Yes, if you meet eligibility requirements for both programs you can receive Social Security and VA compensation at the same time without a reduction in either benefit.
You may be confusing the different types of Social Security benefits in your question. When people refer to "Social Security," they general mean retirement benefits. SSDI is… Social Security Disability Insurance, which is paid from the same fund, but available only to disabled people who are below full retirement age. If you're asking whether you can receive both Social Security retirement and Social Security disability benefits, the answer is no. If you meet SSA guidelines for disability, you receive SSDI until you become ineligible or reach retirement age, whichever occurs first. If you remain on SSDI until retirement, your Social Security benefits automatically convert from disability to retirement. You can't receive both at the same time. If you're asking whether you can receive Social Security disability or retirement benefits with Supplemental Security Income (SSI), the answer is yes, if your income is low enough. SSI is a form of welfare for low-income disabled people and seniors age 65 and older.
Retirement Benefits Once you qualify for Social Security retirement benefits, you will receive compensation until you die unless you're younger than SSA's full retirement age… (typically 66 for those currently considering retirement) and you exceed the annual earned income cap of $14,160 by enough to temporarily disrupt payment while the amount is being offset. Cash benefits also end if you are incarcerated or enter a nursing home for more than 30 days. When you reach full retirement age, the income limit will be lifted and you will receive benefits until you die. Disability Benefits If you receive Social Security disability payments, your benefits will continue until you are capable of engaging in Substantial Gainful Activity (often defined as earning more than $1,000 per month for most disabilities, or $1,640 per month for blindness) or until the payments convert to retirement benefits. As with retirement benefits, disability benefits stop at any time you are incarcerated or maintained in a tax-supported facility for more than 30 days. If you are otherwise eligible, benefits will resume after your release, but you will not receive back pay for the time you were under the government's care.
If you got a woman pregnent and she had a baby then yes, you have to pay child support. She needs that cash to raise the child. Step up and be a man.
If the child's RSDI benefit is based on the obligor's SSA account, it is considered child support. If that benefit exceeds the amount ordered for child support, the obligor do…es not owe any additional payment.
There is no such thing as "social security child support." If the child's parent(s) is eligible for Social Security, the child is probably eligible, also. In such a case, the …child's benefit is considered child support. If that benefit exceeds the amount ordered for child support, the obligor does not owe any additional payment.
In theory, yes. However, SSA payments based on the obligor's record are considered child support; therefore, if SSA exceeds the support obligation, the obligor need not make a…ny additional payment.
Could an elderly and disabled person receive social security and supplemental security income at the same time?
Yes, a person can receive both SSI and SSDI. You may qualify for SSDI but not for SSI if your SSDI income is too high or if your spouse makes too much money. In other words, S…SI is solely income based for eligibility.
Yes, for the reasons that follow: The two programs are different. Social Security is a Federal program that you pay into from your paycheck, as does the employer, and you ar…e eligible to receive after you turn 62 (unless earlier due to being disabled, which is covered under a different part of the program). The longer you delay receiving Social Security the larger the monthly benefit you would get. The amount you receive depends on your age, how many 'quarters' you worked, and the amount of your earnings. On the other hand, unemployment security, a federal/state program, administered by the state, comes from contributions paid into the program by the employer and the amount he pays in is a percentage of his payroll based on the employer's turn-over rate of employees (the lower the turn-over, the lower the percentage). This way the employer is encouraged to retain employees in order to reduce his costs. The employee, generally, receives unemployment benefits from the state's collected 'employer's unemployment contribution pool', IF he was laid off, i.e. reduction in staff, etc., or was fired without cause (not caught stealing, harassment, drugs, etc.), or other reasons not due to his own actions. Thus you can both draw Social Security while still working (as I had done) or if drawing unemployment because the reason for drawing both are different, from different government agencies, and for different causes.
Yes, as long as you can qualify for each of them separately. They are unrelated as to function.
With a court modification. see links
In a case such as this, I suggest that the obligee file an estate claim for the unpaid support.