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Answered 2011-03-16 19:23:24

of course not the father if he wanted to can keep seeing his child the mother can not do that it is the fathers child to furthermore the father will have to pay child support no matter what

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She can't. She might be able to persuade a court to do so. The child support would, of course, cease (and in fact the father might be able to then claim child support from the mother).


im pretty sure they can but the mother is probably most responsible for the child You might have to go to court unless he pays volentarily.



If the mother is receiving any kind of assisstanse, yes, they will open child support case and pursue it.


In this case, you can not force the mother to be in contact with her child, neither can the court, however, you are, and by all means, entitled to child support. All you need to do is, file for it.




No, however the courts can add his name after establishing paternity and child support.



Paternity must be established before an order for support is entered. This is done by: genetic testing; presumption, where the parties were married when the child was born/conceived; acknowledgment of paternity either in writing or in open court; default, where the alleged father fails to cooperate in the process.


No one can force a child on you. If you are the biological father you have to pay for your child's upkeep. You can give up your parental rights and don't have to have anything else to do with your child but you have to pay child support. This is when you notice how cheap condoms are compared to child support. It's not right that the tax payers would have to pay (if she needs welfare) the next 18-21 years because you made a baby. If you are lucky, the mother will meet someone who will adopt your child and be the father and then you don't have to pay child support anymore. But until then you have to put the Big Boy pants on and be a Man and pay for your child.


A child cannot be forced into seeing a parent if they don't want to. It's their decision and nobody elses. That is not correct, you can force the child to go, or the father can force them to go as they can not make any legal descions the parents do


Yes, even prior to the birth of the child. In states like Kansas, the father has to beginning paying child support during the pregnancy in order to object to the child being placed up for adoption, upon birth.



Of course she can ask but she can not force him to. Only a judge can if he finds reasons for it.


According to the common law name change (in Massachusetts), if the mother is unmarried, she has say over the child's name. The father can try of course, but I don't believe he can force the mother to change her child's name. I am sure it may also depend on whether the father signed the birth certificate or not.


A child cannot enter the Air Force because the lowest legal age to enter the military is 18, and by then, child support has ended.


Assuming you mean a biological father of a child born to an unwed mother. The rights a guy who fathers a child out of wedlock vary from jurisdiction to jurisdiction. For example, in some places the father has to be notified before the child can be put up for adoption; in other places the guy has no rights if he is not married to the mother. Even if he would normally have rights, a court may still deny or revoke rights to see the child because of an offense. If he is the biological father of the child and you as the mother are keeping the child from him he can actually fight you in court and potentially win custody of the child. Sadly it is rather common for a mother to move and take the child with her and the father has no recourse to force her to grant access to the child. You can go to court to get them to tell the mother to grant you access to the child, but the courts seldom enforce those rulings for unmarried fathers.


Require a DNA test if you are not the father. The court will not force the non biological father pay unless you have been playing the role as the child's father for several years and is on the birth certificate. Then they might find you should. And ask her why she filed for the wrong person.


If you have custody of the child(ren), and if the father lives in the US, then yes, you can get child support even if he's not a US citizen. If he was ordered by the courts to pay child support and refuses to pay, you can sue him for non payment. They may even order (or you can request) the child support payments to go through the Child Support Enforcement Agency, who will then forward the payments to you. If he fails to pay, then they will take legal action on your behalf. But if he lives in another country, then it may be extremely difficult, if not impossible, to force him to pay the child support unless he lives in a country which signed the Hague Treaty, which provides enforcement for foreigners to pay child support.


Briefly:As early as the 1600s, children born out of wedlock were becoming a burden on England's parishes. Their mothers were required to identify the fathers so that they could pay to maintain the child just as they paid to maintain their legitimate families. Efforts were made to force single women to reveal the name of the father both before and after the birth. A licensed midwife would withhold her services until the mother had named the father of her child.In Colonial America a child being born out of wedlock automatically resulted in a trial to determine who the father was and how the child would be supported. Most of the time the courts had to rely on testimony regarding the identity of the father.Swearing a child was associated with an unmarried mother naming the father of her child so that he could be required to provide financial support.Briefly:As early as the 1600s, children born out of wedlock were becoming a burden on England's parishes. Their mothers were required to identify the fathers so that they could pay to maintain the child just as they paid to maintain their legitimate families. Efforts were made to force single women to reveal the name of the father both before and after the birth. A licensed midwife would withhold her services until the mother had named the father of her child.In Colonial America a child being born out of wedlock automatically resulted in a trial to determine who the father was and how the child would be supported. Most of the time the courts had to rely on testimony regarding the identity of the father.Swearing a child was associated with an unmarried mother naming the father of her child so that he could be required to provide financial support.Briefly:As early as the 1600s, children born out of wedlock were becoming a burden on England's parishes. Their mothers were required to identify the fathers so that they could pay to maintain the child just as they paid to maintain their legitimate families. Efforts were made to force single women to reveal the name of the father both before and after the birth. A licensed midwife would withhold her services until the mother had named the father of her child.In Colonial America a child being born out of wedlock automatically resulted in a trial to determine who the father was and how the child would be supported. Most of the time the courts had to rely on testimony regarding the identity of the father.Swearing a child was associated with an unmarried mother naming the father of her child so that he could be required to provide financial support.Briefly:As early as the 1600s, children born out of wedlock were becoming a burden on England's parishes. Their mothers were required to identify the fathers so that they could pay to maintain the child just as they paid to maintain their legitimate families. Efforts were made to force single women to reveal the name of the father both before and after the birth. A licensed midwife would withhold her services until the mother had named the father of her child.In Colonial America a child being born out of wedlock automatically resulted in a trial to determine who the father was and how the child would be supported. Most of the time the courts had to rely on testimony regarding the identity of the father.Swearing a child was associated with an unmarried mother naming the father of her child so that he could be required to provide financial support.


No, the court can force the non custodial parent to financially support his or her minor children but it cannot force a parent to be involved in the child's life.


Child support is paid to support a child and not an adult, so it is a shame that you are even asking this question.


No,The courts can force him to support the child financually but not emotionally , you can't force him to take an active role in the child's life. All babies have fathers....not all have dads though. Absolutely not! If the father is that adamant about not wanting to see their child, trying to force him by any court order is only going to make matters worse for you and for him. You could be opening up the probability of child abuse by him. Leave it be - get on with life.


No. The parent is not answerable to the child, only to the court. If the minor child had shelter, food, clothing, schooled according to state education laws, medical care then the money was used as intended.



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