Most states have a division that collects money from the child's father for you, no charge. If you go to a lawyer and pay for court you'll end up getting little if anything. This way the state takes on the financial obligation and you don't need to. All the benefit with none of the expense. * The grounds for such action must be established before a suit is possible. In most situations this means a child support order must be in force. State social services will not get involved until a support order has been issued by the jurisdictional court. If the issue is child care expenses, then the custodial parent can sue the noncustodial parent if they can prove that their was a verbal agreement that they would share the costs.
The father would need to legally give up his rights to the child or the court would have to take them away in order for the new husband to adopt the child.
no, keep the child. let your husband pay for his responsibilities.
In many jurisdictions, the husband is presumed to be the child's father unless paternity is established by other means. The biological father would likely be required to pay child support even if the mother is married to someone else.
A married couple would not be able to sue each other for child support if not separated or divorced. A judge would have no reason to sign an order for child support on these grounds.
Only if the child is his child as well.
Since it would be your sister who had the child with her husband (your brother-in-law) then that would make their child your niece or nephew.
Generally, yes, the child is still his child. The support payments would likely stop if the new husband adopts the child, but he can't do that unless you agree to it.
Stupid question. What if? Nothing. Nothing would simply change about this terrible cause. If Craig Kielburger did nothing to help with child labor, everything would be different. Common sense
You and get would have to go to the court house anand sign paperwork.
No Celine Dion and Rene are not separated. The grapevine has it that Celine Dion would like to get out of the entertainment business and spend more time with her husband and son.
If you are separated but never took the steps to divorce, you in general would inherit all property.
The problem the parent has is resolved. In only 15% of the cases, will the consider giving the child to a separated father.
Yes, if the court feels it would be in the best interests of the child to award joint custody.
No, child support and alimony would be the sole responsibility of the husband.
If you have a will stating that, it would be difficult for your separated husband to get those funds. But save yourself the trouble and just get a divorce.
That you are manipulating the child into believing this and that it would be harmful to the child to learn otherwise. see links
This begs the question, "Why would you?" and perhaps, "How is it any of their business?" Supposing it was it was any of their concern however. You would simply look them in the face and say, "My husband has a child by another woman."
your old husband would have to agree and you would have to go to court
i would tell the husband its 'me or her' and let him choose!!
It depends on state law, but the parties would probably need to follow some procedure to establish the non-party as the legal father of the child and to relieve the husband from any obligation for child support for that child.
You would not get in criminal trouble for giving your child a different last name from your husband. The law, however, assumes that whatever last name you give the child, if the child was born while you were married (even if separated for years), then your husband is the father of the child. Not too many years ago courts would not even entertain evidence tending to show that someone other than the husband was the father of the child, as the social stigma of illegitimacy was so large as to outweigh the rights of husbands who were in fact not fathers, or of non-husbands who were. Today the presumption of the husband's paternity is a "rebuttable" presumption, meaning you are allowed prove someone else is the father, by genetic tests, for instance, This lets the husband off the hook for child support, and makes the actual father liable.
Yes, you can disinherit a child by will. If there was no will, the child would take equally with his siblings via intestacy.
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The law presumes that the husband is the father of a child conceived or born during a marriage, unless/until proven otherwise. So, the husband would have the same rights concerning that child as any other.
Your lawyers will deal with who pays what. If the wife is at home looking after children then normally the husband would help pay the costs as well as child support. Sometimes if the wife makes more money than the husband she may have to pay more expenses and it depends on the individual situation. You can receive free legal counsel in most States and it would be wise to contact your local Bar Association (lawyers.) They will advise you.