Thomas A. Grossman's answer Generally speaking, a Judgment stays valid of many years, depending on the state where the judgment was entered. And, while not every creditor who wants to execute a judgment (collect on the judgment) is willing to go to another state to do so, they have the right under the "Sister States Judgment Act" to execute the Judgment according to the procedures set forth in that state. Since I don't know each state's law on execution of judgments, I am familiar with my state's (California's) law on...
Timothy R Johnson's answer At face value, it sounds like you might have some valid claims. But the only way to find out with some real certainty and fully assess your legal options is to consult a business/commercial litigation attorney. Attorneys need to review all the pertinent documents, correspondences, marketing materials, and your own version of events to assess the strength of your case and what issues might be involved. I strongly encourage you to contact a local business/commercial attorney.
Sharon R. Moss' answer It depends on whether or not the court in Virginia can obtain personal jurisdiction over your ex. If so, then they can award child support based on Virginia guidelines. Otherwise, it may likely be based on the laws of the state in which he lives.
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