Yes, but you have to prove that is the father and go thru all the paper work.
well yeh you have to give support you got her pregnant for the love of god
Yes the boys father will have to pay the medical bill.
S/he can ask, but the grandparents are not responsible for the grandchild's support. Unless the father is underage.
Yes. In addition, he could also be ordered to pay additional support for the grandchild.
The father will be paying (or SHOULD be paying) child support at LEAST until the child turns 18, and could possibly have to pay longer depending on what a judge says. For instance, in some cases if the father is a college graduate, then some courts require them to pay some kind of support if the child continues through college.
Yes, the father of the child is obligated to provide support.
The father would have to establish paternity and acquire legal custody of the child.
Yes.Just because she is pregnant she didn't become a adult or got a job did she? The father of her child has to pay child support for his child and you for yours.
No. The father of the pregnant daughter has no legal obligation to support her child. That responsibility belongs to the biological father of the unborn child assuming that the pregnancy is not terminated nor the child placed for adoption or parental rights terminated by the court.
Child support for the grandchild is the responsibility of the grandchilds father, not the grandchild. If the father is a minor, you can take his parents to court for support.
Yes, if that is ordered by the courts. In an Ohio case where a 14 year old boy got a 19 year old girl pregnant, his parents were ordered to pay support to the girlfriend.
The father of the unborn child is obligated to pay child support once parentage is established through the voluntary acknowledgement of the male or by an order of the court. The father of the pregnant daughter has no legal obligation to support her child, but does have a legal obligation to support her until she reaches the age of majority for the state in which she resides or the terms of a standing child support order are completed, amended or rescinded.
No, an obligated parent is only responsible for the support of his or her own biological or adopted child. The father of a pregnant minor is not financially responsible for her unborn child. However, the father of the unborn child is responsible for its support, even if he is a minor. The individual circumstances and the laws of the state will determine the extent of his obligations.
If you are the father of the child yes. Why do you ask? do you expect someone else to pay for raising your child? Your child - your responsibility - be the best father you can.
No, that obligations is to the father of that unborn child. Also, once high school is completed your financial obligation for support ends.
She must wait until the child is born and then seek child support through the family court.
If she is married, no. If she is unmarried, yes.
If you're in the US... Pregnancy/giving birth does not emancipate a minor, so yes, you are still responsible for child support (but only for her, not for her child of course--the responsibility for child support for her child belongs to that child's father).
Can you get child support inArkansasif their father is incarcerated
Under current law, there are no grounds for not establishing child support, even in cases where the woman stole the semen to impregnate herself, or got pregnant by having sex with an underage boy.
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.
Any father can be sued for child support, and even those who are not the father of the child.
If you are the child's father then you really have little legal support to not support your child. Your child is legally entitled to your financial support.
No, although he should not allow the case to be closed when the child is underage, as it could be reopened later in another state, with a retroactive amount owing.