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Should lump sum payment from social security disability be applied to child support arrange?
What do you plan to do after you wrap up filming for "The Royals"?View Full Interview
Go to your local social security office and apply for supplemental social security or social security disability insurance (you must have paid into this program by working)
Disability payments are Social Security Payments. When a person reaches full retirement age (66), the payments continue as normal, but are no longer considered disability pay…ments. A person does not receive two payments.
Unfortunately, this is the same thing and you cannot.
You can't receive Social Security retirement benefits and Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits at the same time. SSDI provides monthly benefits to people who a…re under full retirement age (age 65 or older) and who meet other requirements. Once you reach full retirement age, which is based on the year you were born, the Social Security Administration will automatically transfer your disability benefits to retirement benefits. Your monthly benefit amount will not change as a result of this transfer.
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 is potentially eligible for RSDI payments based on his disabled father's eligibility, and these payments would count toward the father's child support obliga…tion.
Normally when you want to apply for Social Security Disability you have to either call your local social security office and talk with a representative, go online and send cop…y of the application and possibly even have to go down to the office in order to apply.
Yes, but child support received must be reported to Social Security (or it's fraud).
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.
No, it is not taxable, however you are obligate to maintain a record of how the money is spent.
Yes. However, 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 does not owe any additional payment.
The average for October, 2012 was $1,111.09. Payments are based on the disabled individual's work history (in essence, how much they've paid into the social security system).… The disability benefit is based on the benefit at full retirement age regardless of the age of the disabled person. While a 35-year-old person declared disabled will receive Social Security payments as if they had reached full retirement age (66), they have not paid into the system as long, so the actual payment will be lower than if they had worked their entire life with periodic increase in salary. The younger the person is, the less they have paid into the system, thus, the less they receive in disability payments.
If you're getting RSDI, your child should be getting RSDI. The child's benefit counts as support paid. Often, the obligor doesn't owe any additional payment because the RSDI b…enefit exceeds the amount of child support ordered.
yes,ssd backpay will be taken.ssi cannot be touched
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 Federal Laws
The general rule of thumb is no, SSDI or SSI are not taxable provided they are the only source of income for an individual or family, however if an individual or family receiv…es income from other sources (private work pensions, part time work, etc.) they may have a tax liability for a portion of the benefits received. In these circumstances it is best to consult a tax attorney preferably one who deals with these issues on a somewhat regular basis.