No, this has just made you guys sign a piece of paper and the notary confirms that the two of you are the persons who signed the paper. It has no real enforcement value whatsoever. As long as the two of you have agreed to it and stick to it, fine. Just don't rely on this if there is a dispute later on.
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No, need to have a stipulation filed in a court case or an order signed by a judge to make it legal. This would be a paternity action
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No, it does not. In order for a "non-custodial parent" to claim a child on a tax return, the "custodial parent" (as defined by the IRS) will need to release their claim by completing IRS Form 8332. The "non-custodial parent" needs to attached the signed IRS Form 8332 with their tax return. A taxpayer must still meet the IRS dependency tests in order to claim the child on their return.
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