If the combined parental income is in excess of $136,000 (the amount is no longer $130,000), the court can, but does not have to, apply the 17% Child Support Standards Act formula. The general rule is that the court has much greater discretion for the income beyond $136,000 but, in the overwhelming majority of cases, the court will still apply the CSSA formula.
It is can be very difficult to convince the court or negotiate a settlement in which child support will differ from the Child...
New York does not technically have "no fault" divorce. New York has "irretrievable breakdown" which is very similar to no fault but not exactly the same thing. If a proposed judgment of divorce does not account for a prenuptial agreement, the divorce can be contested. Alimony, or maintenance as it is now known, can still be sought despite the existence of a prenuptial agreement that prohibits such payments.
These are VERY simple answers to complex questions and the ultimate outcome of...
Your matter appears to be very complicated and unrelated to the title of your question. To answer the question posed in the title - simply serve all parties with a copy of the RJI and file the RJI (along with an affidavit of service) with the county clerk.
Best of luck in this matter.
You can seek child support and spousal support. Your husband will have to provide child support based on his income. If there is 1 unemancipated child, his support obligation will be 17% of his gross income (minus FICA). Depending on his income, he may also be required to pay spousal support or maintenance (alimony).