The federal government is cracking down on the child support payment for thousands of children and families across the country.
Child support has long been a common, if costly, procedure in many states.
But the federal government has taken action to address a growing trend.
Now, it’s taking a more proactive approach.
The U.S. Department of Justice announced in a court filing Monday that it would begin charging child support on a case-by-case basis in 2017.
Child Support Enforcement Centers are now collecting information on child support orders to determine if a child should be ordered to pay support.
The federal agency also announced plans to expand the list of child support payments for states that have enacted child support laws.
If the new rules go into effect, there would be an average of nearly 2,000 children in the U. S. that are receiving child support each month.
That’s a significant increase over the last few years, when the average number of children receiving support each year was about 300,000.
This isn’t the first time the government has started to collect information on how many children are receiving support.
In 2016, the Department of Labor said it would collect data on child labor and child support for states and localities.
That data will be used to improve labor laws, the agency said.
This could help prevent child support arrears, which are common in the child-support system.
But that data will also be used for enforcement purposes.
The child support enforcement centers will also use the information to increase support programs that are helping families pay for school, clothing, medical care, and other expenses.
In fact, the child services center that was set up to help pay for medical expenses in the wake of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting will now be able to help families pay the bills.
The government isn’t yet releasing any details about what kind of support programs it will implement, but there are plenty of programs that have already been set up.
Child-support enforcement centers are funded by a combination of federal and state grants and local taxes.
The goal of these centers is to provide child support collection services and referrals to people in need.
Child services are often run by nonprofit groups that provide services for low-income and working families.
The programs are run on a sliding scale, and the children are typically eligible for free or reduced-price child care and other support programs.
These programs are available in a variety of settings, but many focus on single parents.
The new rules will be very helpful to child support cases in certain states.
In some cases, the children will be eligible for reduced-rate child support programs, which can help lower the amount of child care a child receives.
In other cases, they will have the option to participate in support groups that offer assistance for child support, including a variety from a parent’s support group to a job training group.
The idea is that these support groups can be very useful to families in difficult situations, as long as the child is being paid.
This is the first step in an ongoing process to address the growing child support problem.
The DOJ also said it will expand its Child Support and Child Custody Operations Program.
The Child Support Operations Program provides assistance to states that are considering child support reform, as well as the federal agencies that oversee child support.
While the program is meant to help states deal with child support issues, the goal is to get more people to use the programs and report problems to the state agencies.
The program has been expanded in recent years, with many states having more resources to do so.
But it is also available to any child support case that has been previously handled by the federal agency.
The first round of expansion is expected to start in 2017, and will cover about 1,500 cases.
In states that expanded their child support program in 2017 to address child abuse and neglect, child support was collected in the form of child allowances, which provide money for support payments and other child-related expenses.
Child allowances are now collected at the state level, and it will now also be possible to collect child support if the case involves a child with disabilities.
The department said that while the expansion is a step forward, there are still many challenges ahead.
For one thing, the number of cases is increasing, and child allowances will be difficult to track in the future.
For another, states may still need to adjust their child maintenance requirements to include more child support due to changing circumstances.
The Department of Education has been working on updating the child maintenance regulations since 2014, and while the changes are now underway, the department has not yet finalized rules for child maintenance.
For now, it seems like the child custody issues will remain a sticking point for child welfare reform.
The administration is working on a bill that would update the child welfare regulations to address these issues, but that effort will take time.
The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) said it was disappointed with the new child support rules.