This trial first began in Feb. 2016. In June 2016, the former couple agreed to a plan while they were residing together. This new agreement deals with their parenting plan while living separately.
Then in February 2017, the two headed to court and asked a judge to “set a child support award below statutory guidelines.” Their legal docs also added that “while courts are careful not to limit the amount of child support to the child’s ‘shown needs’ because a child is not expected to live at a minimal level of comfort while the noncustodial parent is living a life of luxury… courts have recognized that ‘a large income does not necessarily trigger an extravagant lifestyle.'”
The Chicago Tribune is reporting that the case is now a done deal. "This case ended quickly because of the unusually high level of cooperation between the parents putting their child's best interest first," Kirsten Corley lawyer, Enrico Mirabelli said.
"Overall, I'd say they did a good job and worked well together and came to a fair resolution for everyone," added Chance's attorney, Tanya Stanish.
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