No. They still are his children.
Up to the limit of child support laws.
Can, but the father can challenge it in probate.
Nothing changes regarding child support orders whether it is the mother or the father who is remarrying. The child/children are the responsibility of the biological parents not a new spouse. For example if the mother marries someone of substantial means it would not affect the child support amount that was ordered to be paid by the biological father, as the mother's new spouse has no legal obligation to support the child/children.
Abandonment is leaving your spouse and children and not providing support.
No the new spouse is not responsible.
No. Child support is for the support of, uh, children. Alimony (usually referred to nowadays as maintenance) is for the support of the ex-spouse.
Only biological parents are required to support their children.Only biological parents are required to support their children.Only biological parents are required to support their children.Only biological parents are required to support their children.
A non-biological "father"; essentially, when a woman remarries after her husband's death/divorce, her new spouse is a step father to her children.
Parents have an obligation to support their minor children. If your spouse is not doing so, he (I'm assuming it's a he) can be compelled to by a court. So, yes.
Being gay is not a reason to "protect children". Unless there is another reason you need to protect your children from your spouse, the answer is that you need more help than your spouse does.
If he paying child support, or can prove to the court that a father/child relationship has been developed.
Your spouse may adopt the child but the court will have to serve notice of that proceeding to the biological father.
No. The father is still responsible for supporting his child. The new spouse has no legal responsibility whatsoever.No. The father is still responsible for supporting his child. The new spouse has no legal responsibility whatsoever.No. The father is still responsible for supporting his child. The new spouse has no legal responsibility whatsoever.No. The father is still responsible for supporting his child. The new spouse has no legal responsibility whatsoever.
Yes, every time child support is calculated, any other payment to any other children is considered.
Depending on circumstances, yes. see links below
Alimony has nothing to do with child support, meaning the divorced couple doesn't have to have children in order for an ex spouse to receive alimony. Alimony is to help (or completely) support the ex spouse, while child support is to help support the children. Also, child support is granted to the custodial parent after a divorce, while alimony depends on the state in which the couple divorce, and the conditions and circumstances of the marriage/divorce, and is not always granted to the ex spouse who is asking for the alimony.
I'M in the same situation. I was told that the spouse is not held responsible for your child even if she is married to your child's father and he isn't supporting the child. Eventually he will get locked up and his license will get suspended.AnswerNo, you have no legal obligation to support the biological child of your spouse. However, depending upon what state you live in, property owned jointly can be subject to a lien or seizure for back support payments. Whether or not a marriage took place between the biological parents is irrelevant when it pertains to the support of the child/children. That is based on the assumption that paternity was established to the satisfaction of the court or the father voluntarily accepted the parental obligations.
We don't understand what the new spouse has to do with it. The child is not his, and he is not mentioned in the divorce degree or any judgments..
Spouses are not responsible for their spouses' children. However, to collect past-due support, the State may place liens and intercept payments that involve the new spouse.
Spouse or not. Married or not. Your relationship to the ex is irrelelvent. The father of the children (or fathers) are on the top of a long list of "family" in relation to the children. Multiple fathers will split up the children. Create a living will so the kids can stay together with ONE father.
The new spouse is not responsible for his/her spouse's children.
That is dependent of circumstances and specific state laws.
To loveTo protectTo provideTo supportTo teachTo set an exampleTo work with his spouseTo be responsible
No. Only the biological parents are responsible for the support of their minor children. I have a different answer: If the parent is being supported by his/her spouse then yes, the new spouse has to pay for child support. Some parents tried to get out of paying child support by not working and letting their new spouse support them but that is illegal. The house hold income is counted.
A spouse can be held liable for child support.