No. Child support is the responsibility of the biological parent who is named in the support order. It is possible for a joint bank account or other property be attached for payment of support to the extent of amount owned by the person ordered to pay the support, including liens against real property. In addition in community property states the court will often allow an entire bank account of a married couple to be garnished for child support that is owed by only one of the spouse's. The safest option is for the new spouse to have a separate account not a joint marital account.
You can't sue her for doing right by hers and your husbands son if he doesn't pay child support. That is your husband's wrongdoing and not hers. I think it would be a total waste of money to sue her for trying to get to your income as well. But you could if you wanted to.
Yes, if the statute of limitations for such action has not expired.
No. The step father has no legal standing on which to sue for child support.No. The step father has no legal standing on which to sue for child support.No. The step father has no legal standing on which to sue for child support.No. The step father has no legal standing on which to sue for child support.
Yes a child can sue a parent for unpaid child support if there was a child support order.
The child cannot sue for child support; however, the custodial parent can.
If you're in the US, no, a child cannot sue his parent for child support (payment for child support is not due to the child).
Depending on the age and state statues in your area. However in most cases a child CANNOT sue for child support. The child support claim has to be filed by the custodial parent.
As long as you are not passed the statute of limitations, yes, you can sue for back child support.
Not technically. Child support is for a custodial parent to support the child. Check your state laws.
Before the child turns 18 for the parent to sue, or before the child turns 22, for the child to sue, for support.
Sue him for retroactive child support.
No you do not. The mother-to-be can not sue for child support until after birth.
Your mother should have pursued your father in court for child support when you were young. In most jurisdictions you have no legal standing to sue your father for child support now, and especially if there was no original child support order. If there was an order at some time your mother may be able to sue for arrears but that seems not to be the case.
In a State where the age of majority is 18, the custodial parent may sue for child support after that age only if the child is severely disabled.
No, there is no need for child support this late.
No but your mother can. The child support goes to her and not you.
You sue the person for child support. Just because you pay child support for one child does not mean you can not receive child support for the one you have custody of.
No. The ex-wife can only sue the FATHER of the child for child support. The new wife is not a parent to the child and is therefore, not legally responsible for someone else's child.
No, that's government.
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.
Of course not. Child support payments are paid over to the parent with legal physical custody.