BOBT12 wrote:These TANF people attempted to get their hands on me sometime ago. I didn't cooperate with these thugs. Since I wouldn't provide them with any information they had to go away.
They need and or their needs [Statists] / there needs to be a signed stipulation on file with the Friend of the Court with your wet ink signature on it
(it's based on consent) [http://www.suijurisforum.com/post15792.html#p15792], since "BOBT12" did not provide them with any consent they had to go away!
[In Michigan] Look on a 'SUPPORT ENFORCEMENT ORDER' near the bottom under "IT IS ORDERED:" and see if it does not state "Signed stipulation on file with Friend of the Court."
A stipulation is a statement of agreement or admission of factual information, an agreement made by parties or by their attorneys in a judicial proceeding before the court. Stipulations are entered into the record to assist the court in establishing facts “not in dispute.” Stipulations are only binding between the parties that made the agreement, not on third parties.
In California, commissioners need the WRITTEN stipulation of the parties litigant in the record before their orders can be valid. Family Code sec. 4251; in re Marriage of Monge; CRC 2.831.
In Michigan, for a friend of the court case, an AGREEMENT by the payer that he or she shall....
552.604 Sect. 4.(3)(b)
The parties enter into a WRITTEN AGREEMENT that is reviewed and entered in the record by the court...
A signed divorce decree is [just one form of] a 'signed stipulation'.
Michigan case cite, Roller v Roller, unpublished opinion per curiam, issued January 26, 2012 (Docket No. 300543).
A consent judgment of divorce is a contract and interpreted using contract principles.
If a consent judgment is ambiguous, a clarification is only permitted when no change in the rights of the parties will result from the clarification.