Unless the decree provides separate amounts for each child (which would be unusual), he has to return to court to have support recalculated, and a new Order entered. He would file a Motion to Amend support.
You can file a petition for custody in the Juvenile and Domestic Relations
District Court. The wishes of the child is one of the factors that the court can consider in making a custody determination. The court also will appoint a Guardian Ad Litem to serve as an attorney for the child. That attorney will conduct an investigation and will make a report to the court.
The court order remains in effect until the judge enters a new court order. Filing a motion does not change a court order. If you fail to obey a court order, you can be held in contempt of court anf punished by fine or imprisonmement. Not a good idea.
It can be changed ONLY if either she agrees or there is a provision in the Agreement that permits it to be modified. Even if the Agreement permits modification, you still would have to show a material change of circumstances since you agreed to it.
I am assuming in answering this that you do not have some legal defense to the validity of the entire Agreement ( such as fraud, duress) and that you just made a bad deal. Courts make adults live with their bad deals. They make a consultation with a...
First, any money put into the TSP during the marriage is marital property that is subject to division in a divorce. That is the reason that the TSP Board requires the spouse's signature. You can go to court and seek entry of an Order.
First, QDROs (Qualified Domestic Relations Orders) are entered by the court that granted the divorce. The case usually can be reopened to have one entered.
Since you mentioned DFAS, however, it appears that you are dealing with a division of a military retirement. A QDRO is not required to divide a military retirement. This is done in the Final Decree of Divorce.
In order to apply for direct payments, a former spouse must submit a completed Application for Former Spouse Payments from Retired...
Hire a new lawyer is the correct answer. The new lawyer can substitute in and hopefully bring this case to a conclusion.
You will not obtain any relief through the federal court system. You need to find a lawyer and cooperate with that lawyer. Complaining about the court system-which admittedly is flawed-will not help. It is the only system that you have to work in and with. This means that you may have to do things that you do find to be personally acceptable because the law and the courts...
Neither can "throw" the other out of the house. In Virginia, however, you still are legally married and adultery still is a crime so your "dating" could be a criminal offense and certainly grounds for divorce. Since the two of you are living like this anyway, it would seem prudent to discuss the terms of an uncontested divorce and the legal dissolution of the marriage.