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2010-07-29 06:21:23
2010-07-29 06:21:23

Not for an established claim, however a new claim can be filed up to one year after the age of majority.

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Probably not. Emancipation makes you legally an adult, but it requires that you be able to support yourself and be treated as an adult. A child that needs support will not be emancipated.


Whether the child will continue to get current support depends on the laws of that State and the language of the court order. However, the back child support must be paid in any case.


If you mean retroactive support (i.e., support for a period prior to the entry of the first order), no. If you mean past-due support (i.e., support due pursuant to an order and not paid), that would be owed to the other parent and/or the state. There is no statute of limitations on collecting that.


In most states, no. The statute of limitations in most states require that child support be requested before the child reaches the age of majority. If you are past the age of majority, your mother cannot request child support anymore.


Well if the Bio father is unaware of the baby then I don't believe he has to pay child support because the mom decided that the father didn't need to know about the child and if the child is adopted (like me) either by a step dad or by a different set of parent AND the father know about the child Then the father would need to pay back child support.


Yes - custody/visitation are a separate issue from child support. File contempt for nonpayment of child support.


Honestly, I think the dad SHOULD pay child support even though I don't!!!


If you are a father, you have to pay child support if the court says so. The age of the father does not matter.


Yes. Paternity and not names creates a child support obligation.



Yes, the father will need to pay child support in order to support his child. You are responsible for supporting your child until they reach the age of 18.


Depending on state laws, he can stop paying after 30 days, or file a motion to modify to stop or reverse the order.


No, though you are making adult decisions, unfortunately, you are still viewed as a child. Unless he files to have you emancipated.


No. You have been an adult for some time and the statute of limitations has long passed.


No. Child support is paid by the biological parent unless the step father legally adopted the child.


The only way you will have to keep paying child support is if you have back child support that you never payed.. That's the only way they can still get money from you.. I am 15 but the same thing happened with my real dad and me.. If you don't owe child support then you should be free.. The only way you will have to keep paying child support is if you have back child support that you never payed.. That's the only way they can still get money from you.. I am 15 but the same thing happened with my real dad and me.. If you don't owe child support then you should be free..


If there is a court order for child support on the dad, and he works for himself he will have to send the payments in each week. If he is not paying, contact the child support agency and explain that he works for himself and ask the agency to intervene.


No, you had until your 19th birthday to file. Are you sure your mother never got any? A lot of relationships with mothers are being destroyed when adult children learn they were lied to.


no you should never have to pay for a child that is not yours i know as i am a child with a dad overseas and my sisters have a different dad and he does not have to pay for them


Generally, yes. It depends on the economic status of the parties. Many women pay child support.


By petitioning the family court for termination of parental rights in the appropriate jurisdiction (the county where the child legally resides), but doing so will not relieve dad of his child support obligations or other parental obligations, unless the child is being adopted by another adult willing to do so.


As the child you can't do anything but your mother can take him to court for it.


A legal dad can sue in this instance, but it is highly unlikely that he would win. If the mother of the child knew who the father, she can be sued for paternity fraud.


In WI (as that is where I am) if Dad is in jail because of non-payment of child support arrears, Mom can get him out by writing a letter saying she does not want any of the monies due. Contact your Child Support Agency in the assigning county for more information.




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