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March 2017 Archives

How do you register your child custody agreement in Texas?

Divorced parents in San Antonio often find that any changes to their material or geographical circumstances can dramatically impact their child custody agreements. Say, for example, that you just moved to Texas, yet your ex-spouse lives in another state with your kids. Can you ask a Texas family court to modify your agreement in light of your new situation?

Detailing the different child support payment methods in Texas

Despite whatever feelings divorcing parents in San Antonio may have towards each other, one aspect of their divorce proceedings that both may agree upon is the need for child support. Custodial parents (called the “managing conservator” in Texas) may realize that supporting themselves and their children without the added income of their spouse may be difficult (if not impossible). Non-custodial parents (“possessory conservators”) may likely still want to contribute to ensure that their kids’ every need is seen to. Indeed, information shared by the Congressional Research Service shows that as recently as 2013, $22.5 billion was paid in child support in the U.S.

Qualifying for spousal maintenance

Many of the clients that come to see us here at The Law Office of Roland R. Esparza, P.C. after having decided to divorce their spouses in San Antonio often believe that an automatic benefit that comes with such a decision is alimony. If you have the same assumption, you should know that alimony is not something you are simply entitled to following your divorce, but rather a benefit that may be given only after the court considers several factors.

Appellate court overturns adoption of 3-year-old

Adoption proceedings in San Antonio can quickly become complicated, particularly in cases were both biological parents do not participate. In most cases, both parents must consent to an adoption before it can be finalized. There are, however, certain exceptions created by individual state laws that may allow for such a case to be completed even if one of the biological parents is absent. However, the criteria for determining if a parent has forfeited his or her parental rights may be subjective, and could come into question at a later date.

Can your family get custody of your kids after you are deployed?

Being away from your kids while you are on deployment may be extremely difficult. Your situation may be even more stressful if you have reason to worry about their safety in San Antonio while you are away. If your ex-spouse has been granted custody of your children while you are deployed, yet you think that his or her conduct could put them at risk, is there a way for you to request that temporary emergency custody be given to another?

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Law Office of Roland R. Esparza, P.C.
325 S Flores St.,
San Antonio, TX 78204

Phone: 210-807-8158
Toll Free: 888-447-9456
Fax: 210-227-5353
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