No Almost never. In a couple of states, there are some minor loopholes that revolve around cases where there is an open arreage or a recent reduction of support because of a new lower paying job, but in the US at least, a second spouses income does not generally affect your support amount.
The income of your ex-spouse's partner is irrelevant to child support; only your ex-spouses income counts.
No, a spouses income is never taken into consideration when child support is being figured. Only the income of the 2 biological parents will be used.
No, only the income of the biological parents are used to figure how much child support will be paid. Medical support does not use a spouses income either.
Certainly should be ... they are family, too.
Yes, Florida is a dower state. A wife is entitled to 1/3 of the estate, after their spouses death.
The residency requirement for Florida is that one or the other of the spouses must have lived in Florida for six months immediately prior to filing for divorce.
Not that I can find or know of. Veteran's benefits are only granted to veterans except in rare circumstances. However, if you spouse dies on active duty your benefits are different. Essentially spouses are entitled to nothing because the school of thought are that they didn't make any sacrifices or serve this country (even if thats not true)
nope, only takes the mother and fathers income into account. Spouses of the parents are not included
You cannot change who is your mother. If your father remarries then his new wife is automatically your step mother, when you marry your spouses mother becomes your mother-in-law. You can change who is your next of kin when you reach majority.
No. The child's parent is responsible for paying child support.
Communication between the spouses.Communication between the spouses.Communication between the spouses.Communication between the spouses.
You have to live in Florida for 6 months to have qualified residency for divorce. Only one of the spouses HAS to live in Florida. You would file in the county that the spouse resides in, or if both live in different counties in Florida, you could use either county. (Florida Statutes - Chapters: 61.021)
Generally no. Depedents have a specific definition of who can be covered. Ex spouses are not normally included.
Alimony is for spouses so if you weren't married (and Florida does not recognize common law marriage) then you're not a spouse and therefore do not qualify for alimony. You could *possibly* sue for palimony (it's like alimony, but with unmarried couples who cohabited instead of spouses), but it's rarely awarded in any state.
The duration of Trading Spouses is 2640.0 seconds.
Only the spouse who will not be getting the property needs to be a grantor on the deed. In essence, one of the spouses is surrendering their share of the property over to the other.
The spouses of Carol and Mike passed away.
Trading Spouses ended on 2007-05-03.
Trading Spouses was created on 2004-07-01.
The staff were to have a Christmas party and all spouses were welcome.
No. Florida has the reputation of being a "debtor friendly state". In this case debts incurred before marriage cannot be applied to both spouses.
Well, it looks like English... I guess the answer is yes.
I am going through a divorice and my husband bought a house in Texas during the marrage, but my name is not on the title. he put it in his living trust . we are full time resadent in Florida. am i intitaled to any part of the house. we have been married only 17 months.
It's called "bigamy" (bi meaning 2 - as in 2 spouses).
The wife is not directly responsible unless she is on the contract. Florida courts could rule that the spouse benefited from the debts and could be held responsible. The estate has to pay the debts before she can inherit anything.