The biological father may only stop paying child support under one of the following four circumstances: Death of the child; the child turns 18 and decides not to pursue higher education; the child quits or graduates higher education; or the biological father is found not to be the "true" father. So, if a stepfather adopts them, more than likely, the biological will still be responsible for child support.
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 child support goes to the one who have custody. If the grandparent still do and the child has just moved out temporarily, they will still get it. If the child is under 18 and has moved they also still get it unless the child is emancipated. If the child is 18 the child support generally end but it depends on the state laws and/or what you have written in the child support agreement.
Under UK Child Support law, if he has paid through the CSA then he would get a full refund. If he has paid under a voluntary agreement then he would have to make a claim in a county court.
No unless the child is under the age of 18!! In any state!
No unless the child is under 18 or it has been previously agreed upon in a decree. Texas does not have child support for adults in college.
YES! Child support can not be removed even when filing Chapter 7.
Generally, if the child is still under the age of 18 you will still have to pay child support. However, there are generally provisions allowing you to re-evaluate child support amount and payments. Talk to the mother, and see if you can settle something out of court. However, if you have a legal binding document saying you have to pay, then you still have to pay.
You can relinquish parental rights, but it does not absolve you of paying child support. When you relinquish your rights as a father, you are still a parent under the eyes of the law. You may also want to consider who's best being served by you removing yourself from your child's life just so as not to have to help raise him or her.
Yes. Child support in most states makes you obligated to pay until your child is 18, or graduates from high school. If your child is under 18 and in trade school, you still have to pay.
Well, if he's paying child support, that means she has custody of at least one child who is under 18. So, by law, no, it is illegal for the mother to move out of state without telling the father.
Yes as long as your under 20 its the law you have to until you turn 21 or you already support yourself as in moved out and not living with your mother or father.
Yes, as long as she is under the age limit for child support you are still liable, even if hs has children of her own.
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.
Only if the child is still under 18.
Typically child support is only paid if the child is under the age of 18. Until that age they are not considered an adult and are supposed to live where the parents tell them to. There are laws that provide for child support for those in college.
This is an area of interpretation. The child remains under the authority of the court as long as the obligation for support continues, so does this extend to all aspects of the order. I came across a question earlier by a father whose 18 year old daughter wants to live with him in New York. Since she's of the age of majority, does the court have jurisdiction to decide custody, and thus switch the obligation for paying child support from the father to the mother? In that case, the court did accept the motion to change custody, so the issue is being addressed as if the girl was under age 18.
Yes, a parent can charge rent and still get child support. However, this is only legal if the child is under eighteen years of age.
Not under the provisions of the law. see links below
I suggest that you contact your State's child support agency. When you get an interview with them, bring all the papers relating to your child support: birth certificates, acknowledgments of paternity, court orders, payment records, etc. Be polite but persistent. Good luck!
A parent must obey the child support order. A custodial parent may be serving in the military with the child under temporary guardianship. That is no reason to stop paying child support. If the child isn't living with the custodial parent who is receiving child support the matter must be brought before the court.
Yes. see linksAns 2.The father has the option to waive his rights if he wants to, and if he can convince the judge that he is sane, sober and not under coercion as he does so.This has nothing at all to do with child support, which is not his right, but his responsibility. In general the mother can't waive child support either, because support is her child's right, not hers.THAT IS CORRECT.....unless the child's mother has re-married and her husband wants to adopt this child, that would release the biological father from paying child support.
The age of the parents has no bearing on child support. All the State cares about is who are the biological parents, who has custody, and how much money does each parent make. You get child support by filing a child support case with the Attorney General's office in your state.