Support is generally based on a percentage of net income.
Alimony is, child support isn't, though in some cases, it should be. The more alimony paid means less child support paid, as it lowers the obligor's taxable income.
ITS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY TO GO TO CASE WORKER AND REQUEST MORE MONEY BECAUSE HIS INCOME GOES UP UNLESS THE STATE REVALUATES THE CASE, BUT MORE LIKELYIT WILL STAY THE SAME IF YOU DONT DO ANYTHING. REMEMBER YOUR INCOM COUNTS JUST AS WELL AS HIS No if your parents goes up it is not your business to worry you will still get your child support it would be more than you had last time though.
Generally, child support is based on income, not assets.
Actually they cant garnish anymore from your income because really they aren't suppose to take more than 30% out of your income 30% goes to your child and the 70% goes to your personal needs like your home morgage,car note, insurance, entertainment,ect. 30% goes to your child for their needs like clothing, food, home, allowance,ect. so you might want to take your total income a month and take 30% out to see how much you are to pay in child support!
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.
Typically, most states do not allow the courts to award more than half of your income to child support.
Probably not - in general, child support is a percentage of the obligor's net income.
Yes, of course. 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.
Yes you can get more support because child support is estimated by income of the payee.. go get it lolh
You need to file a petition for child support modification and income investigation with the court. It will take some time, but the result may be in your and the child's favor. However, the court may consider your income also and is it necessary and do your child need more money before they initiate any action.
Child support is worked out by your annual income so you should not be paying more than you can afford. I believe there is a percentage of your wages that you must still have after child support is taken. Check with your child support how much that is. In my country no more than 40% of your wages can be taken for child support.
Yes, but it's not typical. Child support is based on the income of both parents, as well as the amount of time each parent has with the child. If you make significantly more than him, and he has partial custody, he could potentially get child support from you. Again, this is not typical, and you would have to make a lot more money than he does.
Child support is based off both parents income. So it will vary, if two or more kids are involved the child support is not as much if you had just one. If you pay child support for kids with different mothers the oldest child will always receive more support than the younger kids. Also if you have more kids with a different mother and she files for child support, the other kids who already receive support will decrease.
Yes , you still have an obligation to support your children .The court will take into account your income and living expenses ,but, you will still have to pay child support.
Increased needs are relative but what does that really mean. Child support is based on the paying parents income.
No, your ex's new spouse is not responsible for supporting your children ergo their income can not be considered when the courts calculate child support obligation for your ex.
No. The family with the older child[ren] gets the full percentage of net income. The family with the younger child[ren] gets a percentage of net income after subtracting payments ordered and being made to the older child[ren].
In most states, the dispute of child support is based completely off what the biological parent brings in financially. Essentially, the step-parents income has nothing to do with what the biological parent pays as far as child support.
No, the only thing that can reduce the amount you now pay is a reduction in income, but even then you will need to go to court to have the order of support changed. Unless of course you need to pay child support for the new child as well, then each child will receive a lesser amount than the one, but more total. In Nevada it is 22% of your income for the first child, 18% if more than one ( meaning that each child will receive 18% )
Need more info to answer properly, but if I understand what you're asking: Income that is not subject to income taxes (tax exempt investments, inheritance income from an estate, life insurance proceeds, etc) can certainly be considered income to support oneself - (IE If someone asks how you support yourself when you have no job... you may have income sources that are tax exempt that provide you with enough income to live a very comfortable lifestyle.) If you're asking for purposes of support as in child support or spousal support - then I believe that is negotiable prior to settlement of the divorce / child support case. If you're asking if tax exempt income qualifies as income for a dependecy exeption, then the answer is yes. So long as the income is enough to cover 50% of the expenses to maintain the household / provide for the child, etc.
No, as a guardian is not a parent, thus their income is not even a consideration, only that of the parents.
Yes since there is only so much money that can be taken for child support regardless of the number of children. The limit is 25% of a persons wage can be taken for child support. The courts can not take more then 25% of a persons income even if there are a hundred children.
Yes, if he ends up making more money, that is. But no otherwise. Child support is all about end result income total. The more you make - the more you pay. And obviously, this is because the courts believe that if the parent (father in this case) is living a certain level of lifestyle, the child should live at that level as well. Seems fair, right?
If you "honestly" report your tips, it can be added to your yearly income and sooner or later child support is boing to want their cut. For more information check out http://www.a1childsupportinfo.com