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Answered 2009-08-10 21:44:01

Yes, his responsibility towards the child he fathered is not diminished by his ex partners new relationship.

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Yes , the biological father will be held legally responsible for the support of his child .


No,the same rules apply wether you are the father or the mother you are not obligated to pay support.


If you are not the child's parent (biological or adoptive), you should not be paying support.This fully depends on the circumstances. If you were married at the time of the birth, you can. There's current a New York case where an ex-husband pays child support to the mother whose now married to the biological father.see links below


A step father has no legal obligation to support a step child.


If the father is not married to the mother your mum doesn't have to pay a single penny


Once paternity has been established: 1) pay child support; 2) have reasonable visitation


If the grandparents are legal guardians and the child is living with them, the both of you as the biological parents have to pay child support to the grandparents.


She is not the biological mother but is the wife of the biological father.


In many jurisdictions, the husband is presumed to be the child's father unless paternity is established by other means. The biological father would likely be required to pay child support even if the mother is married to someone else.


Not sure what a "non biological father" is, but the only thing that could happen is that the (former) payor is excused from paying future support. He cannot recover the support already paid.



This question is a complicated one in that the laws of paternity do not necessarily establish the biological father as the father for child support purposes but rather look to the circumstances surrounding the case. Your husband is what is known as a presumed father, which is essentially a man that was married to the mother when the child was born, legally agreed to be the father of his wife's child (by signing the birth certificate, and has acted and behaved as the child's father. You cannot receive child support from both the presumed father (if he is still your husband) and the biological father (assuming he admits to being the father) and a court would likely determine your husband to be the father for purposes of child support.



Michael Morpurgo's mother, Kippe Cammaerts was first married to Tony Van Bridge, Michael's biological father. Later, she married Jack Morpurgo. Michael did not know Tony was his biological father until he was 19 years old.


Marriage of the mother, father or child have no relationship to the collection of a debt.



No, unless the baby's biological father relenquishes his parental rights, he would get custody of the child if the mother dies, not her husband. The biological father must sign his rights away to the mother's husband.


Biological parents who are married to each other do not pay child support to each another. They naturally share the expenses for their child. You have to let the court know you are married though and petition for the order to be dropped.




Depends on the circumstances. Please consider the situation. The biological father is living with the mother and child/children, therefore he is (or should be) aiding in the support of the household. If the father is not living with the mother and child the mother can and should file for support regardless of the status of her current relationship with the biological father. If you are referrring to state aid regarding the care of a minor child/children, the court will NOT allow such action when the biological father is present. Of course the family may qualify for other public assistance benefits based upon their current economic circumstances.


He was not Jesus biological father. He married Mary, Jesus's mother. He was a carpenter. He lived in Galilee.


Yes. they are still supposed to pay child support unless two parents come upon a different legal agreement.


Well of course it would be the other mans child regardless of whether you are married or not.Clarification:In some states, the husband is legally considered the father, even if he is not the biological father, and is financially responsible for the child. There are also some states in which the biological father has to pay child support to the mother, even if she is still married to her husband. So you really need to check on your state's laws concerning this.




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