Q: Does Money sent via cashapp not labeled have to be claimed as child support with no orders in place yet ?
Only 2 transactions have a memo “for child”. He with holds money when he is mad or tries to bribe me to do something in order for him to send it or says he will only give me cash in person and I won’t meet him to get ir. He’s borrowed money from me and not returned it and claimed a dependent for a child tax credit that lived with me the entire year that he did not house or support. Even though he has sent money and I do want to credit him for sending some, I don’t feel like he’s paid a fair amount considering these other things, or for the job he had and the money he was making. There are no orders in place yet but I do have a case filed with the attorney general. How do I explain or know what I should claim was for child support?
In Texas, child support payments can be made electronically through various methods, including online platforms like Cash App
However, the fact that money is sent via Cash App without a specific label does not automatically make it child support. The determination of whether a payment should be considered child support depends on various factors, including the intent of the parties involved and the specific circumstances of the case.
If there are no court orders in place yet, it is important to establish legal documentation regarding child support. You mentioned that you have a case filed with the attorney general, which is a step in the right direction. It would be advisable to consult with your attorney or the attorney general's office to understand the proper procedures for claiming child support and ensuring that the payments are properly documented.
It is also worth noting that child support calculations in Texas are based on specific guidelines that take into account factors such as the income of both parents and the needs of the child. If you believe that the amount of child support being paid is not fair or does not adequately reflect the other financial obligations of the other parent, you may need to consult with your attorney to explore your options for seeking a modification of child support.
Again, it is crucial to consult with a qualified family law attorney who can provide you with specific advice based on your individual circumstances and the relevant Texas laws and cases. They will be able to guide you through the legal process and help you understand your rights and options regarding child support.
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