The Office of Child Support Enforcement is a good place to start for finding information about child support, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The agency offers detailed information for parents, both the parent owing child support and the parent receiving it.
The Office of Child Support Enforcement website provides a listing of local law offices and court systems for those who need them, as well as information on paying court-ordered child support, notes HHS. Other information provided includes ways to ask for child support and what to do if back payments are owed from the noncustodial parent.
Law offices and legal organizations also provide help with child support, including the Legal Information Institute, notes Cornell University Law School. Law organizations offer information about the legalities of not paying child support or how to bring an ex-spouse to court if he refuses to pay court-ordered child support.
There are also local law offices that provide help with child support information, such as the Department of Child Support Services, or DCSS, according to SanDiegoCounty.gov. Different counties and states have a DCSS department to help establish paternity, get child support orders or modifications, and receive back payments owed to the custodial parent