Probably, yes. Child support is ordered by a Court because a child has a right to be "supported" by 2 parents. If one or both of those parents fails their responsibility to the child then the Court will take action. Whether you are injured or not, your child still needs to be cared for. Who supports you? Feeds you? Pays your rent & utility bills? A judge will ask you these questions if you are ordered to appear for a "Show-Cause" hearing. (a "Show-Cause" hearing is where the judge tells you to come to court & "show" what "caused" you to get behind on your payments. Usually you will be allowed to set up a payment plan; most judges know that jail will help no one & will only lock up the worst offenders. You may be eligible for Workmans Comp or Disabilty, depending on how you were injured & how long until you will be able to work again.
No. Child support payments cannot be garnished.No. Child support payments cannot be garnished.No. Child support payments cannot be garnished.No. Child support payments cannot be garnished.
No. A judgment creditor cannot take possession of child support payments to satisfy a lien.No. A judgment creditor cannot take possession of child support payments to satisfy a lien.No. A judgment creditor cannot take possession of child support payments to satisfy a lien.No. A judgment creditor cannot take possession of child support payments to satisfy a lien.
No. Child support payments cannot be garnished.
No. Section 523(a)(5) of the Bankruptcy Code prohibits debtors from receiving a discharge of spousal and child support obligations. If yuou are behind on payments, you can spread out the payments over time in a Chapter 13 bankruptcy. No, you cannot even touch child support, afraid you have to pay, pay, pay and pay.
A father cannot petition for emancipation, the child has to. And it doesn't relieve him of paying back support payments.
No. You cannot shift your obligation for support to the child.No. You cannot shift your obligation for support to the child.No. You cannot shift your obligation for support to the child.No. You cannot shift your obligation for support to the child.
Monthly child support payments can be garnished from retirement.
SSI beneficiaries cannot be ordered to pay child support. Child support cannot be deducted from SSI payments.
SSI does not count as income for child support purposes and child support cannot be garnished from SSI payments.
Spousal support payments are not a "sure thing," which is a key element in a cash settlement. While the support/alimony is court-ordered it is not guaranteed, and there is no lender or settlement company that wish to engage in chasing down a spouse to secure payments that were assigned to you. You cannot assign the payments to a lender/settlement company.
You have to list child support arrears as a debt and you have to list child support payments in the budget. Child support arrears cannot be discharged, however.
The obligor's spouse can use his/her money, if s/he wishes to do so. However, the spouse cannot be forced to make these payments.
No. SSI beneficiaries are exempt from paying child support (except for past-due support). Child support cannot be garnished from SSI payments.
You cannot prove payment in cash. That's what checks are for. Pay by check and keep a hard copy record of those payments.
child support cannot be cleared
If you are receiving benefits from Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI), child support can be taken from your SSDI payments. However, if you are receving Supplemental Security Income, that cannot be seized for child support.
Child support cannot be claimed on taxes. A payer of child support may be able to claim the child as a dependent, but the payments are not tax deductible or count as taxable income.
it all depends on state that you live in, however, a father has a right to see his children despite his history of child support payments. the mother cannot legally refuse to allow the father to the child or children due to lack of support, unless there is a court order or restraining order that legally allows her to withold visitation. Paying child support and visitation rights have nothing to do with each other.Just because you dont/do pay child support doesnt mean you can/cannot visit your child
only in chapter 13, you cannot use chapter 7 to catch up on past payments.
In the UK it is your responsibility to file a tax return if you think you may owe tax but you won't have to pay any tax on child maintenance payments you receive in the UK. Similarly in the US The person paying child support cannot deduct those payments on a tax return and child support is not included in the income of the person getting the payments.
SSI recipients are not liable for current, ongoing child support and child support, current or past-due, cannot be withheld from SSI payments. [SSI recipients are, of course, liable for any past due child support.]
Social Security refers to payments made those who cannot work, preventing them from falling into poverty. This includes the unemployed, the disabled, and the elderly.
If you have no lien on your vehicle then no one has a legal right to repossess it. If you're not behind on the payments there would be no reason for the lender to reprocess the car in the first place. It is hard to believe you have a loan on a car without a lien. The car stands behind the loan. If there's no lien on the vehicle then the car is not involved in the loan and cannot be repossessed.
Hopefully not... It doesn't exempt you from being a parent. Recipients of SSI cannot be ordered to pay child support. In general, State courts will not order public assistance recipients to pay child support. Child support obligations cannot be garnished from SSI or public assistance payments.
No child and/or spousal support are not dischargeable in a chapter 7 BK. It is my understanding that child support, student loans, taxes owed, and things along that line cannot be included in a bankruptcy.