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Answered 2011-09-12 21:04:54

Yes. It is only fair that the mother has to pay child support. It is no different than if a woman and a man had separated and the mother was a single mother that he would have to pay child support. It is about the welfare of the children, not about who is taking care of the children.

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Of course. Even if she is remarried the father is still the father of the children and legally responsible for their support. She should file a petition for child support in the local family court.Of course. Even if she is remarried the father is still the father of the children and legally responsible for their support. She should file a petition for child support in the local family court.Of course. Even if she is remarried the father is still the father of the children and legally responsible for their support. She should file a petition for child support in the local family court.Of course. Even if she is remarried the father is still the father of the children and legally responsible for their support. She should file a petition for child support in the local family court.


Yes. The father remains the father and continues to be responsible for the support of the children until they reach the age of 18 years. Yes. The father remains the father and continues to be responsible for the support of the children until they reach the age of 18 years.


If you are not working, then presumably you and your children are even more in need of support than you would be if you were working. In any event, your employment or unemployment has no bearing on the responsibility of a father to support his children.



If the adoption was complete, you are the father of record. If you are the non-custodial parent, you should expect to pay child support. if you are the biological father you do not pay for the children that was adopted. Their new dad does that.



No, the father has to pay child support for both children. Of course the child that decides to live with him will be treated as he/she were when you were both married, but the child you have will still continue to receive child support by law!


You can't. Child support is court ordered and family services handles payments. The money is to support children your father has produced. It is his obligation to pay the support.


The father does, since the mother is paying her share towards the children in the form of child support.


Yes, as long as you have custody of the child/children. Just as the mother can choose for the father to PAY child support.


I suggest you contact your State's child support agency about this.


No. Fathering more children will normally mean paying more support, not less.


Both parents should pay child support. They both take care of their children.


If your children were close with their father you should attend the funeral to be there to support your children.


Yes, if the father is not given custody he will be obligated to keep paying support to whomever the court awards custody or guardianship of the children.


If you mean, child support that was ordered but not paid - yes.


Of course not. He is still the father of his children and still responsible for supporting them.


It depends upon the state. Most states have laws that require fathers to support their children when the father can be identified and located.



A father cannot be relieved of his financial obligations to his minor child/children unless... The father is allowed to relinquish his parental rights to enable the child/children to be legally adopted. A paternity test proves he is not the biological father.


He can't. The only way to not be responsible for your own children is to not have any.


Yes. Someone can go after you as many times as you father children with that person.Yes. Someone can go after you as many times as you father children with that person.Yes. Someone can go after you as many times as you father children with that person.Yes. Someone can go after you as many times as you father children with that person.


The question is unclear. However, in general, child support is a percentage of net income. When calculating support for younger children, support actually ordered and paid for older children is subtracted from net income. The amount of support is generally not affected by the presence of children with whom the obligor is living.


Generally, and unfortunately, you cannot sue your mother for leaving you in the United States. If you live with your father the Family Court can require her to pay child support to help pay for your needs. If your father is not available, the state can appoint a guardian for you (perhaps grandparents or aunt & uncle) and then require your mother to pay child support to that guardian.


Not really. It is based on a percentage of the pay of the parent paying child support and the number of children that are his/hers with the custodial parent.AnswerThe child support you receive for the first child from her father is not affected by your having another child by a different father. The first father is only responsible for supporting his own biological child.