Depending on circumstances, yes. see my profile
In general, no.
no (whether or not the biological father is paying support)
In most cases the court has the power to permanently terminate parental rights but require the parent(s) to pay all or partial support of the minor child/children. Cases are adjudicated on an individual basis.
In Illinois, each child support payment is a civil judgment.
No. They do not.
A child support law in Illinois requires the non-custodial parent to purchase a percentage of their net income child support. The rates are 20% for 1 child, 28% for 2 children and 32% for 3 children.
The only way a mother can be forced to pay child support in any state, is if she does not have primary custody of the child. If the child or children live primarily with the father, then the mother can be made to pay child support.
The biological father may only stop paying child support under one of the following four circumstances: Death of the child; the child turns 18 and decides not to pursue higher education; the child quits or graduates higher education; or the biological father is found not to be the "true" father. So, if a stepfather adopts them, more than likely, the biological will still be responsible for child support.
If you live in the US.... No. A non-custodial parent can be forced to pay child support, but they cannot be forced to visit.
Such a move will not change the amount of support owed. Illinois will likely ask Tennessee to register the support order.
Not exactly. In Illinois, child support cannot be ordered past the age of majority but "education support" can be. One or even both parents may be ordered to pay education support, based on the child's academic expenses. Education support must also be ordered by a judge, separately from a child support order.
I want him to take care of his child on his own not be forced.
No, as it is not income.
child labour is just forced to work against their will to support the family economicallythe definition of child labour is when a child is forced to work for little or no money. its mean.
Yes, a child dropping out of school has no bearing on child support. Depending on what your divorce decree says regarding child support, it normally terminates when the child turns 18.Ê
No, and he should get a modification
Yes, unless the child is adopted.