mom and childTRANSFERRING ASSETS  – FRAUDULENT CONVEYANCE

Transfer of assets to a new wife, relative, etc., to avoid child support obligations is against the law. The same laws which protect creditors from those who owe money are available to you.

These laws are usually part of the state statute that covers collection laws. When assets are illegally transferred, you can take action. First you must gather evidence that proves the assets have been illegally transferred.

An example of this is when the non-payor owes you support then transfers the title of his/her car to someone else.

To pursue this in court, you must check the date of transfer through the State Department of Motor Vehicles. You must prove that you were owed support and that he/she was behind in payments when the transfer occurred, that the non-payor transferred the title for little or no value, that the non-payor still uses the car, and/or makes payments on the car.
If you discover that the non-payor transferred the title and sold the car for its fair market value and received a cash payment, you can use the information in court to prove the non-payor had income and did not meet child support obligations.

The same process and need for proof applies to transfer of deeds for property, transfer of bank accounts, etc.

Also see Location of Non-Payors Assets for further information to investigate non-payor’s assets. You will probably need an attorney to pursue a fraudulent conveyance cases. In some states, the IV-D attorney can assist you. A private attorney may take the case on contingent fee basis such as 20-30% of the amount collected.

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https://aces-childsupport.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/give20woman-e1483054529526.jpghttps://aces-childsupport.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/give20woman-e1483054529526-150x150.jpgACESHow to Collect Child Supportbidding assets,child support,fraudulent conveyance,transferring assetsTRANSFERRING ASSETS  - FRAUDULENT CONVEYANCE Transfer of assets to a new wife, relative, etc., to avoid child support obligations is against the law. The same laws which protect creditors from those who owe money are available to you. These laws are usually part of the state statute that covers collection laws. When...