Automating child support information systems appears to improve caseworker productivity, allowing automatic searches of other databases and eliminating the need to develop voluminous paper documentation. Automated systems also help track court actions relating to paternity, support orders, collections and distributions. This report makes several recommendations designed to increase the likelihood that states will develop child support systems that perform as required and to minimize the risk of costly technology decisions and wasted expenditures during the development and implementation of these systems.Problems Impeded Earlier Progress as Recommendations Not Fully Implemented systems division did not routinely use audit ... It continues to assert that the federal government should work with the states to correct deficiencies rather than take ... However, law and regulations require that OCSE monitor the 90-percent federally funded child support systems to ... While HHS regional staff noted that OCSE either held up, reduced, or stopped funding to 18 states since the 1988 act, anbsp;...
|Title||:||Child Support Enforcement|
|Author||:||Christie M. Motley|
|Publisher||:||DIANE Publishing - 1997-06-01|