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About Stutzke Law LLC.

Stutzke Law is a boutique family, employment, estate planning, and commercial litigation practice with dual offices located in Parlin and Freehold, New Jersey.

Here at Stutzke Law, your problems become our problems. It’s not about us - it’s about you. We understand that losing a business, a job or a marriage is quite possibly one of the most devastating and demanding times in a person's life. To that end, we strive to be sensitive to the financial and emotional needs of each and every one of our clients.

We more than prepared to see you through these tough times as not only a counselor but as a close friend and an equal. We are very protective of our clients' rights, and work hard to achieve optimal settlement packages for them. But when necessary, we litigate aggressively to protect our clients' interests.

Contact our office today to arrange a free consultation. (732) 952-2903 – Stutzke Law, LLC has Greek and Spanish translators on site. Please let us know if you require translation services for your free initial consultation!

Child Custody & Support

Emancipation & the New Child Support Statute in NJ

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New Jersey recently passed a new child support statute, N.J.S.A. 2A:17-56.67-75, that will become effective on February 1, 2017.  The statute sets new rules concerning the emancipation of minors.  As of February 1, 2017, child support shall automatically terminate upon a child’s marriage, entry into military service, death, or attainment of the age of 19.  However, child support may be extended to continue after the child turning the age of 19 if the parties have an agreement that child support will continue past the child turning the age of 19, the…

The New Jersey Child Support Guidelines – The Nuts and Bolts

nj child supportIn New Jersey, child support is set pursuant to what is known as the New Jersey Child Support Guidelines. Generally speaking, the Court is mandated to use these Guidelines in setting an award of support for a minor child, as the right to support belongs to the minor and is not considered subject to “waiver” by the parent. While a deviation from the Guidelines is sometimes appropriate, the reasons for the deviation are typically placed on the record, with a copy of the Guidelines-based award being attached to the divorce…

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