Keon Family Law

Continuing a series on various deviations allowed by Georgia law from the presumptive amount of child support to be paid by a noncustodial parent, this article addresses “low income” deviations. Unlike the parenting time deviations and high income deviations discussed in prior articles, low inco...

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A previous article discussed the basic rules for calculating child support in Georgia and highlighted “parenting time” deviations which can increase or decrease a noncustodial parent’s presumptive support obligation. In this article, we address another deviation which always increases a noncustod...

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A Message to Our Clients, Colleagues, and Friends:

With the impact of the Coronavirus (COVID-19) changing so much of our daily lives, we want to assure you that Barbara Keon, LLC, is fully prepared to continue our operations. Although our primary concern is for the health and safety of our commun...

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Georgia law permits the filing of actions to modify a former spouse’s alimony obligations under two circumstances: a change in the income and financial status of either former spouse; or the voluntary cohabitation of the alimony recipient with a third party in a meretricious relationship.(1) In proc...

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Georgia law generally holds that a child support judgment is enforceable until modified, vacated, or set aside. Consequently, a basic rule provides that a child support judgment cannot be modified retroactively; it may be modified on a prospective basis only.(1) This article explores limited equitab...

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