Depends.. If you are emancipated.. I'm not sure the court would grant you "child support"..But if you are not legally emancipated, then check your state's law book about the age of majority.. in some states (like Illinois) the legal age of "majority" (an adult) is 17 and I believe that you would no longer qualify for child support. * The minor would need to be granted an emancipation decree before he or she could legally leave parental custody. When emancipation is granted the minor becomes a legal adult and therefore is not eligible to receive child support. One of the requirements of being emancipated is that the minor is gainfully employed and capable of supporting themselves and conducting their personal and financial affairs without the intervention of other adults. FYI, the legal age of majority for Illinois is 18, the same as it is in all other US states with the exception of Nebraska where it is 19. The age at which a minor can be charged and tried as an adult for a criminal offense (or in rare cases in civil action) in Illinois is 17, this stipulation has no bearing on the age of majority (18).
The requesting parent must file a custodial suit in the appropriate court in the state where the minor child resides.
The same process is used as when a non custodial parent resides in the same jurisdiction as the minor child/children. The custodial parent or legal guardian would file suit in the appropriate state court for an order of support. When the lawsuit is filed a summons will be served upon the non custodial parent (defendant) informing he or she of the suit.
The custodial parent is the parent in which the child resides with. My son lives with me and I am the custodial parent, his dad has visitation rights and pays child support.
Usually the case will be closed and the custodial parent will have to re-file in the state where she/he resides.
The non-custodial parent should file a motion in the court with jurisdiction (where the child resides) for contempt of court on the part of the custodial parent. If the contempt continues, the custodial parent may be fined, jailed or custody modified to favor the non-custodial parent.
The State in which the child resides.
Only the legal guardian or custodial parent can do this and in this case I have a feeling it's the mother so no, he can not.
The summons will be served by the sheriff department of the county where the non custodial parent resides.
Unfortunately the custodial parent would not be successful in attempting to enforce a support order against a non custodial parent who resides outside the U.S. Neither state nor federal agencies have legal jurisdiction in such civil matters. What is possible is, any assets such as bank accounts and property belonging to the non custodial parent that is within U.S. jurisdiction can be appropriated and used for the absentee parent's child support obligations. In some situations the custodial parent can file a lawsuit for support in the country where the non custodial parent resides. This action, however, can be very expensive and lengthy in nature with no guarantee of support enforcement even if an award is granted.
Custodial issues are determined by the terms of the original or amended custodial/visitation court order. If the order does not specify the terms of such issues as holidays, it is up to the primary custodial parent (the one whom the child resides) to decide when or if visitation should occur.
This teenager did not get a license from the non-custodial parent. He got it from the State. And if he is licensed and resides in your household, your insurance company needs to know. He just might have to drive you to the ER or something.
Custody issues are decided in the state where the child resides. Therefore, if you file for custody, but the child lives in another state, your claim will have no grounds.
The non-custodial parent should file for visitation rights for the child in the county where custody was given. If the parent who has custody of the child is preventing the non-custodial parent the right of visitation they can be found in contempt of court if visitation has already been established. If the custodial parent has too many repeated contempts filed against them, custody can be switched to the other parent.
The school system will send out a truancy officer, who will site the child for truancy and the custodial parent for allowing it. Your friend, the noncustodial parent, has recourse in civil court. He/she can take the custodial parent back to court (with the school records) and file to be named managing conservator.
Generally you would file a petition for sole custody in the state court in the county where the minor child resides, however, in some US states the suit will need to be filed with the court that issued the original custodial agreement.
If the other parents still resides in the jurisdiction of the original order, they can fight to have that state retain authority over the case.
That depends on state law where the child legally resides (or country if outside the USA). Every place has a different statute or guideline regarding what constitutes abandonment and in all cases, any extenuating circumstances are taken into consideration before making such a ruling.
The custodial parent or legal guardian files a lawsuit for child support in the state in which the minor child resides (in this case, Georgia). The non custodial parent will be served with a summons regardless of where he or she lives. Federal law mandates all U.S. states honor and enforce child support lawsuits and/or orders of support.
If the child resides with you and more then half of the cost for the child is supplied by the father. The non-custodial parent can claim the child as a dependent if he has a court order stating thus. Otherwise no.
In order to receive child support and the whole idea and the point for receiving child support is because the child resides with the person that is receiving it. Now you may want to check your local laws incase for some reason they are different but yes the child must live with the person receiving the child support.
Generally, in the state where the child resides.Generally, in the state where the child resides.Generally, in the state where the child resides.Generally, in the state where the child resides.
In some states a petition can be filed by the primary custodian to amend the current custodial order. The usual procedure is to file a new custody suit/petition in the appropriate state court in the county where the petitioner resides. Judges are very reluctant to grant sole custody to one parent. It is generally granted only when the non custodial parent agrees to relinquish their parental rights or a parent is found guilty of abuse and/or neglect and/or endangerment.
It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.It's just an individual who resides in a particular place.
Poseidon resides in the sea, Hades resides in the Underworld.