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Good Morning all, I am wondering if you can help. My partners ex has only been paying CSA for the last 2 yrs after 14yrs of none payment. (He abandonded her after finding out she was pregnant.) He got away with not supporting her mainly due to threats of violence and intimidation.

 

I then came along 2yrs ago, reassured her and advised accordingly that many of these type of bullies never actually follow up on these threats. It is purely intimitation.As predicted, her ex, stuck his tails between his legs and started paying as soon as CSA made a claim against him. However, recently he quit his job after 20+yrs in the Police Force and alledgedly wrapped up his part-time small business which we understand he is now running a bit more, but for CIH. As such he claims that he can no longer afford to pay her CSA although he has his Police Pension. Now his son is 16 and still in full time education.

 

He should still be paying CSA surely. Just because he quit his job, the CSA claim he can no longer pay. Can we make a claim against his pension or any other means? I am only chasing this up as my partner still fears him, and well frankly I think the guy is a bully and got away with it for far too long. He wants nothing to do with his son and we have since found out that he may also have a daughter of the same age. Meaning he got 2 women pregnant at a similar time.

 

All in all a nasty piece of work.

 

My question is this, is there a way we can get the CSA to enforce a payment against him or even enforce a default or similar on his credit file?

 

Any advice welcome.

Edited by citizenB
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Ros is correct - if he has no income, there's no way to make him pay. If he claims certain benefits then a small sum can be deducted from them before they're paid to him, but it will never be more than a token amount - typically £5 per week.

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Sorry we weren't able to give you better news. It may be worth seeking a second opinion from a lawyer with experience in these matters, but my understanding is that only income from employment/self employment or benefits is taken into account.

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That's what I thought.

 

Right, yes - I missed that, but an occupational pension should indeed count as income. She should speak to the CSA about this - if they're not interested, it may be worth her contacting her MP and asking him or her to contact the CSA/CMC and clarify why his occpen is not being taken into account when working out his income.

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The idea that all politicians lie is music to the ears of the most egregious liars.

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