Yes, he is the father and his responsibility to pay for his child.
If the father is unknown, you can't file for support.
No. Your responsibility as the child's father wouldn't change.No. Your responsibility as the child's father wouldn't change.No. Your responsibility as the child's father wouldn't change.No. Your responsibility as the child's father wouldn't change.
When he signed the birth certificate he became the father until/unless the courts rule otherwise.
Yes, unless you have proved to the court that you are not biologically the father.
No. However, if the alleged father has signed the birth certificate, he is acknowledging that the child is his. There are steps to take in order to be taken off of the birth certificate and relieved of the obligation of child support, including a paternity test and an amendment to the birth certificate.
Unless you sue the real father, and make him cover the child support. Otherwise, yes, if it is on there you are legally the father.
Not really. It depends on the situation.
Not necessarily. A person that is on a birth certificate, but is not really the child's father, is just taking responsibility for them. They can't really get into any trouble, legally.
Not exactly possible as 30% of single mothers do not know who the father is. However, not signing does not absolve him of any responsibility.
Yes..My husband has a court ordered child support and he is Not listed on the birth certificate of his Son.
If there are DNA result proving him to be the biological father, yes she can.
Yes and he still have to pay whether he signs the birth certificate or not.
Your plan would not find support in your court system. Once paternity has been established the father has the responsibility to pay child support and the right to petition for visitations.
Unlikely. Your husband is the legal father of the child.
Yes. Paternity must be established before support is ordered.
The father can file for this change.
Child support for the grandchild is the responsibility of the grandchilds father, not the grandchild. If the father is a minor, you can take his parents to court for support.
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.
No. By signing the certificate he says he is the father of the child. If he then wants visitation rights or custody he have to petition in court after he has established paternity by a DNA test. He can then also pay child support.
Yes but he may have to prove paternity first.
Yes, but then you would lose your rights as the child's legal father.
Yes, if/when paternity is established.