What happens when the parent required to pay child support has money to do so but refuses to pay?

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What happens when the parent required to pay child support has money to do so but refuses to pay?

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There are many enforcement tools available to the Department of Child Support Services. One example is that the court may find the parent required to pay support in contempt of court if that parent has the ability to pay but is is not doing so. For more information on methods of enforcement, please refer to Section 9 of the State of California Child Support Handbook.

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There are many enforcement tools available to the Department of Child Support Services. One example is that the court may find the parent required to pay support in contempt of court if that parent has the ability to pay but is is not doing so. For more information on methods of enforcement, please refer to the State of California Child Support Handbook.

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• There are many enforcement tools available to the Department of Child Support Services. One example is that the court may find the parent required to pay support in contempt of court if that parent has the ability to pay but is not doing so. • What should I do if the parent required to pay child support moves away? • Tell the county Department of Child Support Services when and where you or the other parent moves. Child support can be enforced anywhere in the United States and many foreign countries. • I have a California support order. The other parent lives in another state. I asked the other state to help me collect support. The judge lowered the child support amount. Is that legal? • No. the laws known as the Full Faith and Credit for Child Support Orders Act and the Uniform Interstate Family Support Act prevent states from changing another state’s court orders. If the child lives here and an order is issued in California, in most cases only a California court can change it. • Th

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