Terrence H Thorgaard's answer Are you asking about requesting (scheduling with the opposing party) the deposition or are you asking about a telephonic deposition?
If it's the former, no; the notice of deposition has to be in writing.
If it's a telephonic deposition, sure; the deponent would be at the location of the court reporter, who would also, as a notary, administer the oath. Other parties could appear by telephone, assuming that the appropriate technology is available. What possible objection would...
Nelson Jose Francisco Alvarez-Aponte's answer Good afternoon and thank you for using JUSTIA. The child support payment is for the expenses of the child. If the child is no longer with the mother then you must file a court motion stating that the child is no longer in Puerto Rico nor living with the mother and as such you request that child support payment order be eliminated. If you need any further information or assistance with this or anyother legal matter, please feel free to contact me.
Rand Scott Lieber's answer In general the law in Florida is that child support is recalculated as each child emancipates. If the two of you do not agree as to what the language means then your remedy is to return to court for the judge to decide. Same with the life insurance. If he does not agree to pay for his own as ordered then you must return to court.
Sharon R. Moss' answer Child support is calculated based on each parents gross monthly income, cost of health insurance for the children, and cost of any work related child care, so these numbers would be necessary to determine the amount of guideline child support.
Regina Irene Edwards' answer If he signed a paternity agreement, you can get child support. The legitimation process is up to him if he wants to file and completely separate from the child support process.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer If you filed for support and the case is still open, perhaps. The first ting you should do is to contact the domestic Relations Office where you filed and then meet with an experienced family law attorney in your area to determine what, if any, recourse you may have.
Kathryn Hilbush's answer Many considerations come into play when a court decides how custody of a young child should be structured. I would suggest that, based on what you've indicted here, it's unlikely the father will be precluded from seeing your daughter. Perhaps the answer may be a different type of schedule, one in which he has multiple, short visits during the week. Those are usually better for young children. It might be helpful to you to consult in person with an experienced family law attorney in your area...
Mark Oakley's answer If he’s not legally obligated to pay you past the 18th birthday, and does not do so as an intentional gift to you, then he can sue you to recover amounts mistakenly paid to you. I suggest you put that extra money in a savings account and simply hold it. He can sue you for up to three years after each mistaken payment is made to recover it. After three years the statute of limitations bars recovery.
Angelina Bradley's answer What is that you want? If you're looking for some sort of child and/or spousal support order, you'll need to file for either Legal Separation or Divorce, then file your Request for Order for support.
Your county courthouse's self-help center should be able to help you start the paperwork, but I'd advise you work with an attorney. You can find many great attorneys here on Justia, including myself.
Good luck, and I'm sorry this is happening to your family.
Lesley B Foss' answer You would need to write up and file with the Court a written Stipulation reflecting what provisions of the Judgment you've agreed to modify. Both parties would need to sign and notarize the Stipulation. You then need to prepare and file a proposed Order and a proposed Amended Judgment.
Homer P Jordan IV's answer Your question is a bit confusing. Are you currently married to the person and seeking child support? I'm not clear on what the facts are of the case in order to provide you with a thorough response. You may want to consult with an attorney who can review the facts in detail and present you with the options. -Homer P. Jordan IV, Esq. 404-620-1558 HomerJordan.com
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