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Answered 2011-02-11 16:31:56

Yes, if the father has more time with the child than the mother, she will owe him child support.

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Yes, as long as the legal custody schedule is changed, child support can also be adjusted.


Filing for child support has no bearing on the issue of custody. Custody is decided on the basis of the welfare of the child. To get custody of a child, the father would have to demonstrate that he would do a better job as parent. I will add that even if you do need financial assistance, that does not in any way suggest that you are not a good mother. Those are separate issues.


If the mother has the full custody then she can take the child, and she can get the child support. If she doesn't have the full custody, then she is not allowed to take the child without the father consent, but she still can get the child support.


Any mother can go to court in the US to claim child support form the father for a child she is caring for. Babies are not born by spontaneous combustion. The father is as responsible for the child's welfare as is the mother. If the child is living with the father and custody given to the father, the mother is liable for child support, too.


Yes if she is entitled to child support after all of the calculations are done. Immigration status has no bearing on child support.


Properly no, but mothers frequently do this, also in multiple states. It also happens when they collect Welfare from different locations. It can be expensive for the father to hire attorneys to fight the multiple claims.


If he's on SSD, than you can get the separate child benefit check. If on SSI, than there's no obligation. You go to welfare.


In Alabama custody and visitation have nothing to do with child support. Not sure about other states.


Yes, if the father is not given custody he will be obligated to keep paying support to whomever the court awards custody or guardianship of the children.


My answer to that would be 'No'. The father is responsible for providing child-support regardless of who has custody of the child; at least until the age of 18.


In most breakups it is the mother who gets custody, however, the legal basis for deciding who gets custody is the welfare of the child, so if the father can demonstrate that he is a better parent, he can get custody.


Yes, either from the other teen parent, or the teen's parents, which can be either the teen mother or father, depending on which has court ordered custody. Child support may not be ordered if the teen parent has joint physical custody, which is best for the child.


Child support is calculated based on income of the father (or mother in such a case). If the father is unemployed his child support will still be calculated based on whatever minimum wage is in your state. The only time this does not apply is when the father is on disability. Welfare shouldn't matter.


The parent who will have physical custody is the parent who can request child support.The parent who will have physical custody is the parent who can request child support.The parent who will have physical custody is the parent who can request child support.The parent who will have physical custody is the parent who can request child support.


How does he have any visitation rights with a custody and child support order?


Of course not. Child support payments are paid over to the parent with legal physical custody.


You may have to pay child support to the one who has custody of your children.


Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.Presumably the father will take full custody of the child and he should notify the court of the death so the child support order can be terminated.


no, you give up your claim for support by filing for Welfare. That is why most tell the father to just pay them cash, than tell welfare that they don't know where the father is, or who. When ush comes to shove, the father is the one punished, not her.


As long as you're not on Welfare, contact child support enforcement.


Depends on the state. Technically child support is paid to the custodial parent. This means the parent actually has custody, not a parent who allows their child to live elsewhere. Therefore, if the custodial parent does not have custody, check your state laws. Another adult can be allowed to collect child support for the benefit of the child, but a non-custodial biological father can also be given custody in this case.


If he doesn't have physical custody then generally he must pay child support.


Yes he can. The court will award full custody to the mother or to a legal guardian if necessary. However, the father will be required to pay child support.


No. If there's a court order against the father, which resulted in any kind of arrears, the father is still responsible for it. Arrears are paid and there's no statute of limitations on it, as well as, any support and/or custody modifications.


Not voluntarily. The court must approve and the mother must not collect Welfare. see link



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