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Can you get wages garnished in NYS for late child support payments?
If you're talking about a federal student loan, you're talking about federal law that trumps the law of any state you live in, New Jersey and Indiana included. For correct fed…eral info, see below. In general terms, it is not more than 25% of disposable income. Or 30x the minimum Federal wage, whichever is greater. Whatever is left after all taxes, Medicare, pension contributions, etc. have been deducted, is what the amount is based on. Also the first $125 is usually exempt. It can be modified depending on the situation of the garnishee. what is the maximum wage garnishment allowed in the New Jersey? *With child support they can take 50% of your net income. This does not include amounts withheld for health insurance, etc, just taxes, medicare, social security. You can easily end up with far less than half of your income to take home. A judgment creditor can enforce a wage garnishment even if the garnishee's wages are currently attached for child support obligations.
I believe it 17% for 1 child. For 2 children it is 25%.
Yes, there is no income that is exempt from the collection/garnishment of court ordered child support. Answer There are certain circumstances in which the court can write an… order to garnish your disability benefits. Below is an excerpt from a memo written by the Office of Child Support Enforcement, Administration for Children and Families: The test to determine if your benefits are subject to garnishment is whether the payment is remuneration (payment) for employment as defined in section 459 [42 U.S.C. 659(a) and (h)]. While Federal salaries fit this test, and Title II Social Security Old-Age, Survivors, and Disability Insurance benefits (OASDI) can be garnished (entitlement to these benefits is based on employee contributions into FICA), VA monetary benefits, entitlement to which is generally based on either the veteran's disability and wartime service (pension) or disability from service-connected injury or disease (compensation), is generally not considered remuneration (payment) for employment. However, the Social Security Act and the statutes governing benefit payment by the Department of Veterans Affairs do provide for processes by which dependents may obtain financial support from veterans' benefits under certain circumstances. Below are two examples highlighting the laws or regulations under which benefits paid by the Department of Veterans Affairs can be paid to dependents to fulfill child support obligations. Example #1: The Social Security Act [42 U.S.C. 659(h)(1)(A)(ii)(V)] provides that if a veteran is eligible to receive military retired/retainer pay and has waived a portion of his/her retired/retainer pay in order to receive disability compensation from VA, that portion of the VA benefit received in lieu of retired/retainer pay is subject to garnishment. Example #2: The Department of Veterans Affairs has issued regulations pursuant to 38 U.S.C. 5307 that provide for an apportionment of VA benefits between the veteran and his/her dependents under certain circumstances. VA regulations at 38 CFR Section 3.450(a)(1)(ii) provide that, if the veteran is not residing with his or her spouse, or if the veteran's children are not residing with the veteran and the veteran is not reasonably discharging his or her responsibility for the spouse's or children's support, all or any part of the veteran's pension, compensation, or emergency officers' retirement pay may be apportioned. Additionally, where a hardship is shown to exist, 38 CFR Section 3.451 authorizes a special apportionment of a beneficiary's pension, compensation, emergency officers' retirement pay, or dependency and indemnity compensation between the veteran and his or her dependents. The apportionment is based on the facts in the individual case, and may not cause undue hardship to the other persons in interest. Factors which determine the basis for special apportionment include the amount of veteran benefits payable, other resources and income of the veteran and those dependents in whose behalf apportionment is claimed, and special needs of the veteran, the dependents, and those applying for apportionment. Ordinarily, the VA considers that an apportionment of more than 50 percent of the veteran's benefits would constitute undue hardship on the veteran, while an apportionment of less than 20 percent would not provide a reasonable amount for any apportionee. The maximum that the Defense Finance & Accounting Service (DFAS) will garnish, outlined in 5 CFR §581.402, is the following: 50% if the servicemember is providing more than half the support to other dependents not covered by the order.55% if the servicemember is providing more than half the support to other dependents not covered by the order, but has a support arrearage.60% if the servicemember is not providing more than half the support to other dependents not covered by the order.65% if the servicemember is not providing more than half the support to other dependents not covered by the order, but has a support arrearage. Apportionment Apportionment is very similar to wage garnishment. The VA will hear requests for apportionment from spouses or other dependents to whom the veteran may be required to pay child support or alimony. The veteran will be allowed an opportunity to appeal an application for apportionment. The timeliness and other requirements are strict and the veteran must pay close attention to the details outlined in the apportionment proceeding notice. The veteran who receives notification that an apportionment request has been made must act quickly. The veteran may ask for a personal hearing to dispute the apportionment as well as ask that no deductions be made to the veteran's compensation payment until appeals are exhausted. The most common reason for apportionment is child support arrears. The veteran must recognize that in many states, any money collected through apportionment and delivered to the obligee (custodial parent) may not actually satisfy the state as a child support payment. Many states require that payments must be recorded directly through the state's child support enforcement authority or it will be classed as a "gift" and it will not be applied toward arrears. Learning as much as you can about apportionment is your best defense. Part 3 - General Claims Process SubptV - General Authorization Issues and Claimant Notifications Chapter 3 - Apportionments Apportionments § 3.450 General. (a)(1) All or any part of the pension, compensation, or emergency officers' retirement pay payable on account of any veteran may be apportioned. (i) On behalf of his or her spouse, children, or dependent parents if the veteran is incompetent and is being furnished hospital treatment, institutional, or domiciliary care by the United States, or any political subdivision thereof. (ii) If the veteran is not residing with his or her spouse, or if the veteran's children are not residing with the veteran and the veteran is not reasonably discharging his or her responsibility for the spouse's or children's support. (2) Where any of the children of a deceased veteran are not living with the veteran's surviving spouse, the pension, compensation, or dependency and indemnity compensation otherwise payable to the surviving spouse may be apportioned. (Authority: 38 U.S.C. 5307) (b) Except as provided in §3.458(e), no apportionment of disability or death benefits will be made or changed solely because a child has entered active duty with the air, military, or naval services of the United States. (c) No apportionment will be made where the veteran, the veteran's spouse (when paid "as wife" or "as husband"), surviving spouse, or fiduciary is providing for dependents. The additional benefits for such dependents will be paid to the veteran, spouse, surviving spouse, or fiduciary. (d) Any amounts payable for children under §§3.459, 3.460 and 3.461 will be equally divided among the children. (e) The amount payable for a child in custody of and residing with the surviving spouse shall be paid to the surviving spouse. Amounts payable to a surviving spouse for a child in the surviving spouse's custody but residing with someone else may be apportioned if the surviving spouse is not reasonably contributing to the child's support. (f) Prior to release of any amounts the relationship of the claimant and the dependency of a parent will be fully developed, and the necessary evidence secured. (g) The provisions of §3.460 are applicable where the surviving spouse is entitled to a higher rate of pension under the circumstances described in that section. § 3.452 Situations when benefits may be apportioned. Veterans benefits may be apportioned: (a) If the veteran is not residing with his or her spouse or his or her children and a claim for apportionment is filed for or on behalf of the spouse or children. (b) Pending the appointment of a guardian or other fiduciary. (c)(1) Where an incompetent veteran without a fiduciary is receiving institutional care by the United States or a political subdivision, his or her benefit may be apportioned for a spouse or child, or, except as provided in paragraph (c)(2), for a dependent parent, unless such benefit is paid to a spouse ("as wife" or "as husband") for the use of the veteran and his or her dependents. (2) Where a married veteran is receiving section 306 or improved pension and the amount payable is reduced under §3.551(c) because of hospitalization, an apportionment may be paid to the veteran's spouse as provided in §3.454(b). (Authority: 38 U.S.C. 501(a); 5307; 5503(a)) (d) Where additional compensation is payable on behalf of a parent and the veteran or his or her guardian neglects or refuses to contribute such an amount to the support of the parent the additional compensation will be paid to the parent upon receipt of a claim. Cross References: Institutional awards. See §3.852. Disappearance of veteran. See §3.656. Reduction because of hospitalization. See §3.551. Penal institutions. See §3.666. [26 FR 7266, Aug. 11, 1961, as amended at 27 FR 6974, July 24, 1962; 40 FR 21724, May 19, 1975; 44 FR 45940, Aug. 6, 1979; 66 FR 48560, Sept. 21, 2001; 68 FR 34542, June 10, 2003] § 3.451 Special apportionments. Without regard to any other provision regarding apportionment where hardship is shown to exist, pension, compensation, emergency officers' retirement pay, or dependency and indemnity compensation may be specially apportioned between the veteran and his or her dependents or the surviving spouse and children on the basis of the facts in the individual case as long as it does not cause undue hardship to the other persons in interest, except as to those cases covered by §3.458(b) and (c). In determining the basis for special apportionment, consideration will be given such factors as: Amount of Department of Veterans Affairs benefits payable; other resources and income of the veteran and those dependents in whose behalf apportionment is claimed; and special needs of the veteran, his or her dependents, and the apportionment claimants. The amount apportioned should generally be consistent with the total number of dependents involved. Ordinarily, apportionment of more than 50 percent of the veteran's benefits would constitute undue hardship on him or her while apportionment of less than 20 percent of his or her benefits would not provide a reasonable amount for any apportion.
In Nevada can a father lower his child support payments to one child when his wages are being garnished and has to pay child support for another child?
Child Support Adjustments . You need to know that the child support guidelines are not set in stone. They are just guidelines. You can make a case for not paying so much. … 1988 Public Law Record SEC. 103. STATE GUIDELINES FOR CHILD SUPPORT AWARD AMOUNTS. (A)(a) GUIDELINES TO CREATE REBUTTABLE PRESUMPTION .-Section 467(b) of the Social Security Act is amended- (1) by inserting (1) after (b): (2) by striking, "but need not be binding upon such judges or other officials;" and (3) by adding at the end the following new paragraph: (4) "There shall be a REBUTTABLE presumption, in any judicial or administrative proceeding for the award of child support, that the amount of the award which would result from the application of such guidelines is the correct amount of child support to be awarded. A written finding or specific finding on the record that the application of the guidelines would be unjust or inappropriate in a particular case, as determined under criteria established the State, shall be sufficient to rebut the presumption is that case." You need to file a motion to modify your child support. If you are current in your support, you can do this by making an official request for a modification at the child support enforcement office under the provisions of Public Law 12. If there are arrears, contact the Clerk of the Court and request forms for filing for a modification, Pro Se. You will need to get a copy of the child support guidelines and worksheet from child support enforcement to determine if you have cause for a reduction. There needs to be at least a 20% difference in his payment. NEVER pay your child support directly to the mother as it can be considered a gift and not support. Always pay threw the court. If you want to learn how to do all this go to Dads House in Yahoo Groups. When you join, you'll receive a link to an educational manual that will teach you what you need to know. Take the time to learn what you can and should do. (NOTE: IN STATES LIKE CALIFORNIA, THE INCOME OF A SECOND SPOUSE OR LIVE-IN S/O HAS TO BE INCLUDED IN CALCULATIONS FOR CHILD SUPPORT) SEE LINKS BELOW
Only if the child has reached the age of majority in accordance with the state laws. See link Otherwise, retain the garnishment, which is suppose to be on all obligoes… by federal law, as it's better for dealing with false claims of non-support.
How late does a child support payment have to be before you can apply to have wages garnished in NYS?
Lateness of payments are not required under federal public law 12.
No - there must be an order for support entered by a court or the State's child support agency, but if a retroactive order is issued, your wages will be garnished. There has b…een a problem with employers receiving phony claims for child support garnishment in recent months. By the time the man confirms there is no claim and notifies employer, the money is already gone. If you have a child, you need to establish an order. see links
Not sure in what context you mean, but yes a court order can garnish your wages for child support. IF the custodial parent has filed a support order and paternity has been est…ablished then YES absolutely your wages can be garnished. If you mean that a creditor filed judgment against you and you are the one receiving child support, they cannot touch that money, but if you are getting those direct deposited and the creditor attaches the order to your bank account the child support can be taken indirectly that way. Good luck
Child support payment are not exempt from garnishment. It is not usually something that will be done on the day a custody determination is decided but rather the option is ent…ered into the court order as an option that will take effect should the paying parent fail to pay. In other words if the father (usually) falls behind or refuses to pay the state can step in (via support enforcement) and garnish his wages. The amount or number of payment behind the paying parent has to be before the state takes action varies from state to state but usually it is 3 months or more behind.
Yes! in most states.
Yes, up to federal limitations, which run from 50% to 65% of your net income, depending on circumstances.
Yes, if the creditor has a court order ruling in their favor for the judgment of the amount owed. However, there is a law in effect that no more than 50% of your wages can be …garnished regardless of how many judgments you have against you, and garnishments by the government have first priority.
The Quick Answer is, No, "Ganishment" is not the legal process for splitting up the VA Compensation Payments. There are similar sticky questions. Can a judge do anything they …want with judicial immunity? The answer is yes. It's up to the lawyers to present the law and convince the judge. If they fail to do that the court can and has in many cases made improper rulings. Is VA Compensation supposed to be used by the court to do child support? No. Is VA Compensation the same as disability? No, this mistake is common because a disability is an eligibility requirement. If you are hit by a car, the insurance company will pay the medical and costs to fix your car in restitution for the accident. It is also not a benefit. You wouldn't call a military funeral a benefit. Benefits are things like reduced camping fees. VA Compensation is restitution. Is it legal to use VA Compensation for Spousal Support? No, both the cases of Mansell v Mansell and Rose v Rose demonstrate it was excluded for spousal support. However you have to go back to the Tennessee Court of Appeal to see they overruled the lower court on the spousal support. The Supreme Court applauded and agreed to their interpretation on page 481 at 625. Justice O'Connor provided a dissenting opinion to this matter but prefaced this opinion by stating the other 7 justices disdain her opinion. When the US Congress responded to the case with the Department of Veterans Affairs Act of 1988 they made no change to the section 3101 she identified when it was made 5301. It has gone unchanged since 1988. In not so subtle words, telling her Congress disdains the opinion as well. Is it legal for the COURT to use VA Compensation for Child Support? Tricky answer. Prior to the Rose v Rose case of 1987 the Veterans Administration was failing to do its job by spitting the payments when a dependent was not living with the veteran. This is what the Rose v Rose case was about. The US Supreme Court ruled under the existing language of 38 USC 211 the states had the "deep moral" responsibility of assuming this federal authority. The Federal Government had just enacted the Child Support Enforcement Act taking Authority over the establishment and enforcement of Child Support. This act dictates policy and oversees the programs administrated by the states. The basic understanding here is the states were essentially required to act in the failure of the Veterans Administration. From 1975 to 1987 the answer is yes. From 1988 to present the answer is no. The US Congress responded to this case by firing the Veterans Administration. They enacted the Department of Veterans Affairs Act of 1988 and completely rewrote Title 38 in its entirety. 38 USC § 211 - 1987 "The decisions rendered by the Administrator on any question of law or fact under any law administered by the Veterans' Administration providing benefits for veterans." 38 USC § 511 - 1988 "The Secretary shall decide all questions of law and fact necessary to a decision by the Secretary under a law that affects the provision of benefits by the Secretary to veterans or the dependents or survivors of veterans. Subject to subsection (b)(Appeals Processes), the decision of the Secretary as to any such question shall be final and conclusive and may not be reviewed by any other official or by any court, whether by an action in the nature of mandamus or otherwise." This response of Congress declared Sole Authority for the new department and obligates the USDVA to divide the compensation through apportionment for dependents. Is it legal for the Department of Veterans Affairs to divide VA Compensation? Yes, the new USDVA is now currently paying on over 30,000 cases of apportionment for those that properly follow the legal process. The correct course of law is not to go to court to divide the VA Compensation. That would be like asking them to split up a food stamp card. You would go back to the Food Stamp office and update your information and get separate card. For VA Apportionment it is very similar and legally called an Apportionment. When a person separates from a Veteran, they need to go to a Veteran Services office and request help completing VA Form 21-4138. A spouse can apply for benefit apportionment for themselves until a divorce is complete and any children in their custody. During the divorce you are still the spouse and a dependent. Once a final divorce decree is made, only children will remain as dependents. The parent or guardian needs to have the State Office of Child Support Enforcement (OCSE) complete a copy of vba-21-4138. The OCSE should complete the form. They need to specifically state how much child support is awarded based on NOT including any payments under Title 38. They also need to specifically identify a monetary amount for the "NEED" of the child. This can be either the state standard or based on special needs as long as documentation is provided. The USDVA needs this to see the exact amount needed to fill the gap. Any conditions of abuse or other factors of the child's life should be included with documentation. These will also be taken into consideration.
Is there a way to absolve your daughter's biological father of child support payments which are being garnished from his wages?
He made the baby, he should help pay for her care. If you are certain (and not being coerced) about this, you can go back to court. There may be other factors in this case--co…nsult your lawyer.