Maureen Martin Caster's answer It depends on when the child support became due. If it was while the Friend of the Court was involved, you need to contact your caseworker and discuss what they will do to collect it. If it was after an order was entered but you were not utilizing the Friend of the Court for collection, you will need to seek enforcement on your own.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer Send the name and address of your new employer to the Friend of the Court (you are required to do so within 30 days of changing employment). The FOC will do a new income withholding for the new employer. However, there will be a delay in getting the new order going and so money won't be coming out of your check right away. You may wish to make a direct payment to FOC so you don't get in an arrears situation.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer Each time his parenting time is refused, he needs to file a complaint with the Friend of the Court. He should also file a motion for an actual parenting time schedule so he knows which days are his. You can't just "sign off" parental rights. This is only done in two circumstances.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer He is obligated to pay child support no matter where he lives as long as there is a court order. You need to let your Friend of the Court know where he is living now so they can proceed to collect it.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer As long as you are residing in the marital home, she can't kick you out without a court order. She could get one in the divorce case or file an eviction. You do have a right to 50% of the equity earn on the home during the marriage.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer If you are not related to the deceased person, you have no rights to inherit unless a specific bequest is made in a Will. A child will inherit from their parent if the parent was not married at the time of the death. If a child is under 18 and depending on the amount of the inheritance, a conservatorship could be required to protect the money until the child turns 18.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer That all depends on if there is a custody order and what it says. If there is no custody order or one that doesn't grant you custody, you should contact an attorney and file either a complaint or a motion and request and ex-parte order.
Maureen Martin Caster's answer The simple answer is: yes. However, there are more complicated issues involved such as the allowances provided by law. You should consult an attorney to find an answer better suited to your situation.
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