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Answered 2008-05-18 00:00:05

Yes the father would still have to pay child support if he did not have custody of the child and the mother did not work.

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Yes, if the father has more time with the child than the mother, she will owe him child support.



Should be, but only 15% of custodial fathers get a child support order, of which only 5% receive anything, while another 9% are still required to pay child support to the mother.


That is up to the child's parents to figure out. The father can do yard work and odd jobs to earn money to support his child. The mother can find part time jobs outside of school hours and they both can share child care.That is up to the child's parents to figure out. The father can do yard work and odd jobs to earn money to support his child. The mother can find part time jobs outside of school hours and they both can share child care.That is up to the child's parents to figure out. The father can do yard work and odd jobs to earn money to support his child. The mother can find part time jobs outside of school hours and they both can share child care.That is up to the child's parents to figure out. The father can do yard work and odd jobs to earn money to support his child. The mother can find part time jobs outside of school hours and they both can share child care.




If your father was given total custody of you and your brother then he could go to court to get you back. However, (and you would have to ask your mother this) if your mother and father have joint custody (such as you or your brother seeing your mother on spring break or other holidays) then child support would continue as was instructed by the courts. If your father had total custody and your mother never saw you, then she could file for partial child support. I know it's confusing, but simply put, if your father doesn't pay your mother child support she should see at least Child Welfare regarding this matter and your father should be paying her some child support regarding you. Good luck hon Marcy


Not if the father is still married to the mother. If they are divorced, or separated for over a year, they can be sued for child support.It doesn't matter what situation either spouse is in.


This suggests that the father has some income from that property and therefore some ability to support the child[ren].


No. But if your father has retired and is paying child support the child support order might need to be modified based on the income he have now.


Yes, but you have to prove that is the father and go thru all the paper work.


Same as a female custodian parent would- got to your state attorney general for help. The AG should be able to put a child support case on her, so that when she does begin working, she will owe you (the child) money for child support. Good Luck!


You should definitely file for a child support order. The court will decide on the amount according the the state child support guidelines. A father who doesn't work is still responsible for supporting his child. If you obtain a child support order now, it can be modified when he gets a job.You should definitely file for a child support order. The court will decide on the amount according the the state child support guidelines. A father who doesn't work is still responsible for supporting his child. If you obtain a child support order now, it can be modified when he gets a job.You should definitely file for a child support order. The court will decide on the amount according the the state child support guidelines. A father who doesn't work is still responsible for supporting his child. If you obtain a child support order now, it can be modified when he gets a job.You should definitely file for a child support order. The court will decide on the amount according the the state child support guidelines. A father who doesn't work is still responsible for supporting his child. If you obtain a child support order now, it can be modified when he gets a job.


Yes. Wrong! The only time some one pays "Back Child support" is if the work and do not pay the correct amount from their pay checks. If a person is unemployed the are not liabel for child support. It is the same as if a mother is not working: she can get welfare and she does not have to pay back the money.


If DNA confirms a man is child's father, the father will have a few decisions to make. The father can assume responsibility for the child and work together with the mother for the sake of the child, or the father can sign over his parental right to the mother, and choose to have no further contact with the child.


Yes, but if the father have court ordered visitation and pay child support she will need his and the courts permission to move. The court orders still have to work.


No, but only gatekeeper mother would foster another fatherless child onto society. Besides, he can get access rights on his own. I teach fathers how to. You should let the baby go with its father whether you get child support or not. The other parent has a legal obligation to support their child. You have a state agency, the Department of Revenue that can assist you with this, but unless this is an abusive, or dangerous father, or you are afraid the father will take the baby and leave the State, yes by all means you should share the job of parenting with him without being paid to do so. The child support issue will work itself out, let him be a father. Your child will grow better for it.


In such a case, the father should request that support be modified based on a substantial change in circumstances.


If there is no support order, then he does not have to pay. If there is an order, he can be held in contempt of court and jailed.



All you need to do is contact the Family court in your state and obtain the necessary paper work. Keep in mind, signing your rights does not releave you from financial responsibility/child support.



In general, child support is a percentage of net income (earned and/or unearned). Someone with zero income will likely not be ordered to pay support, altho the court could order him to look for work.


Social Services tries to keep families together. If the father is a fit parent, has a relationship with the child, and can provide for the needs of the child, social services would work with the parents to keep the child with the father.


Yes. If you file for child support, the father (if the two of you were not married when the child was born) will have to take a paternity test or sign a consent form agreeing that he is the father. I am not sure how other states work but that is correct for Florida. Believe me, I know, I am currently going through a custody/child support battle.



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