Absolutely!!!!!!!!! Fraud is fradu and ANYONE can bring the charges to the proper authorities.
yes it is and should be reported.
obviously its not legal, because if she's asking for child SUPPORT that means she needs you to support her while the kids are with her.. it can also count as fraud. obviously its not legal, because if she's asking for child SUPPORT that means she needs you to support her while the kids are with her.. it can also count as fraud.
Contact IN WRITING the prosecutor's office in the county/state in which your case resides and report that you have not received child support. When doing this state the following in your letter1 Your case number2 Child's name3. Father's name4. Your name, address, and social security number5. The last date you got child support and in what amountYou can report child support fraud here: https://oig.hhs.gov/fraud/child-support-enforcement/
Yes, but child support received must be reported to Social Security (or it's fraud).
To file fraud charges on someone, call the police. A person may also wish to call the police and file a report as well. This depends on what kind of fraud it is.
Fraud and Attempted Fraud are not much differentiated in the United States. They are both Felony offenses. Yes. Fraud Charges can still ensue if an attempt at fraud was made even though it was not paid out.
No, it's a matter for the obligor to report the situation to the court, and either request a modification of support, and/or custody order as soon as they discover that the child is not living with the custodial parent. The court can investigate the situation.
Fraud: The legal ramifications are severe in every jurisdiction. You must notify the state that the child is no longer with you.Fraud: The legal ramifications are severe in every jurisdiction. You must notify the state that the child is no longer with you.Fraud: The legal ramifications are severe in every jurisdiction. You must notify the state that the child is no longer with you.Fraud: The legal ramifications are severe in every jurisdiction. You must notify the state that the child is no longer with you.
1) very low income; 2) fraud.
No, that is considered fraud, and is an arrestable offence.
President Luthando Mbinda
No, as long as the money paid is going to the house where the child lives then you can not get into trouble at all. However, if the child and her mother are receiving any form of state assistance you and the mother could get into trouble for committing fraud.
Yes. And it's also incredibly stupid: marriage is a matter of public record, so it's easy to tell you're lying, AND you can sue for child support whether you were married or not.
Yes, fraud, embezzlement and theft are all possible charges.
Only if she misrepresented his income, whereabouts, etc. and even then, it's unlikely that the State would prosecute - fraud is a criminal matter.
NO. The custodial parent has the right to file the child on his/her taxes. If anyone else files the child it is considered fraud. If you have joint physical custody either parent can file the child.
If a minor child becomes a minor-parent, then child support can be requested through the AGs office. I'm sorry, I have no idea what the question is in reference to. However, the Attorney General's office of any state does not involve itself with child support matters. That is the jurisdiction of the state's child support enforcement division. The AG would only become involved if fraud or another criminal act connected to the matter presented itself.
Yes, you can. If the judgment involved a claim for fraud or intentional harm, or was for a student loan or child support, it may not be dischargeable
If she claimed custody, while not having possession, at the time she filed, than that could be considered fraud.see link
best to consult with an attorney.................
First you would have to be able to prove fraud . Then you get legal charges on him and present them to the AFL/CIO
Yes, if for no other reason, but of a 30% rate of paternity fraud committed against military men.
No. Charges may only be filed by a prosecutor or the court. You may, however, choose to sue your spouse in civil court for the damages that occurred as a result of the fraud.
Theft and fraud; misconduct.