How can child support continue if the child is in high school but doesn't live with parents?
You file for custody as the child should be living with one of them. The custodial parent can be charged with abandonment. if the child has married, get the support stopped, or have the child emancipated.
No, emancipation does nothing in the way of your education. Your just trying to get away from your parents. You should still finish school. Without a diploma trying to find any decent job will be out. Having a baby doesnt mean you shouldn't continue with your life in the proper manner.Finish school and get a education and support yourself, hopefully with the father of the baby.
My husband pays child support for his child in California. The child has turned 18 and has graduated high school. How and when does he stop making payments that are deducted from his check?
You must check the divorce decree and child support order. Child support ends in California when the child reaches eighteen and has graduated high school. However, if there was any agreement between the parents that if continue through college the state will enforce that agreement. You should contact the court that issued the child support order to determine how it must be terminated. You must check the divorce decree and child support order. Child support…
"Should" end is a matter of opinion. By law, support generally ends when the child attains majority (this varies among the States) and/or finishes high school (some orders provide for support during post-high school education), or becomes emancipated (generally, self-supporting). Support for children with severe disabilities may continue into their adulthood.
If a child in Raymore Mo at the age17 years old quits school does the father still pay child support if he lives in Kansas?
In general, parents must support their children until they are adult, normally until they reach 18 years. If the over 18 young adult is dependent, eg. at school of some type or disabled, support can continue much longer but is not usually compulsory unless ordered by a court. The location or jurisdiction of the parents is not relevant. Wherever they are, they must support their children.