A judge in Alaska said she was not going to pay child support for my child because of the way I am autistic, according to an article in the Anchorage Daily News.

The case is one of several nationwide involving parents who are fighting over child support, and there have been several cases of parents who have been jailed for child support fraud, the article stated.

I am the proud mother of a son with autism.

I was a full time caregiver for him from the time he was five months old, and he was always treated with love and respect.

The judge in this case told me that she did not think it was possible for me to pay the child support payments, which would be considered my financial responsibility for him.

In addition, the judge said that she was going to make it difficult for me if I did not have a child support agreement with my husband.

My husband, a Marine Corps veteran, has been in the Marine Corps since 2003, and has served in Iraq and Afghanistan.

He is an honorably discharged member of the Armed Forces, and served four tours of duty.

I have not paid child support in years, but the judge’s comments made it very difficult for us financially.

My son is not a problem child, but his autism is not one that should be treated as a disability.

My daughter is the same.

When she was a teenager, my daughter’s autism was diagnosed.

She was able to communicate and talk normally, but she did experience severe mood swings.

In fact, one day she was angry, screaming, screaming.

She wanted to die, and she tried to choke herself.

The psychologist at my daughter, Dr. Karen Sommers, recommended that I stop paying child support and go to counseling, but I did nothing about it.

The next time she came into my office, I was not prepared for what she said.

She said that my child was getting into trouble with the police and the military.

I thought, well, if he can’t communicate, I will not pay child care.

She went on to say that she wanted to have a talk with me and that she would tell me if she found out that I was doing this.

I went back to court the next day and told her that she had been wrong and that I would not pay any child support.

I also asked her if I could get an attorney.

The attorney in my case was a man named John Kline.

He asked me what my case would look like if I were the parent, and I told him that it would look a lot like the one in Alaska.

He told me it would be like this: He would be the father, and we would have to work out a payment plan.

He said, “I’m going to send you a letter.”

I called his lawyer and he called my dad’s lawyer and told them that I needed an attorney because the judge had made that ruling and that he would not have me pay child-support.

I had to get my dad an attorney and the lawyer agreed to take my case to trial.

When the case went to trial, I learned that my dad was not the father.

In reality, I do not have any other child support obligation, and no one else owes me money.

The state of Alaska does not recognize my son as a child, so I do owe money to the state of Washington.

This is a very common situation in divorce cases.

I will never get my money back, because the child was not my child.

In my case, the attorney in Alaska had not taken any action to collect child support at the time of my divorce.

I would like to know how much money my lawyer is actually paying to the court.

I hope that the judge does not feel like this was a case where she made a decision that she made out of a lack of understanding of what was in my best interest.

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