Philadelpha has a population of about 1.4 million, a fraction of the cities of New York and Los Angeles but one of the most populous.
So what’s the catch?
The city pays millions of dollars in child support and child support orders to people who do not have children, according to court records and state law.
The city’s Department of Revenue does not collect those payments, which can be used to support a person who is unemployed or on disability.
The payments can be made at the office of the county judge or a non-profit agency.
And the payments are automatically transferred to the county clerk, according in some cases to the name of a former or current employee.
But in some instances, the county will pay only the amount owed to the former spouse, a procedure that violates the state’s laws on child support.
Philadelphia is one of many cities with child custody cases that involve the county.
In 2013, Philadelphi’s state auditor found that the county paid $6 million in child custody payments.
But state auditors have since concluded that the payments were properly accounted for.
Philalphia paid $7.7 million to the father of a 4-year-old girl who was not a resident of the city at the time.
The woman did not file a claim with the state, according a report by auditors from the state Department of Financial Services.
The state’s financial audits found that in some other cases, the father and his wife made payments to the children’s custodial parent.
But they did not identify who made the payments.
The report also said that the state auditor had not identified what kind of child support was being paid.
In some cases, county courts have made child support judgments based on false or misleading statements by the child support agency.
In other cases courts have awarded the amount of child care expenses and other payments that have been improperly collected.
In one case, the judge found the father had not paid child support on the children and ordered the mother to pay child support for her other children.
In another case, a judge ordered the man to pay $1,100 in child-support payments for two children, who were not his.
But the man refused to pay.
In a statement to The Washington Pardons office, Phila-lphia said that “all child support cases are handled on an individual basis.
There is no system in place for child support that is automatic.
There are many different ways that we may decide the matter.”
The city of Philadelphia has not filed a case against the father or mother.
“In most cases, it’s based on what the parties are being told at the child custody hearing,” said Mike Zalewski, a spokesman for the city.
He said the court does not have any control over the amount that is being paid to the custodial parents.
He added that the city is committed to being fair to both parents.
The attorney general’s office did not respond to a request for comment.
“It’s a lot of paperwork to get through and there’s a very long process that’s required before any judgment can be issued,” said Paul R. Tittel, the city attorney.
But city officials say that is a long process, requiring years of mediation and appeals before a judgment is handed down.
In Philadelphia, the child-custody case is one that has become a point of contention for the father, who says he has no income.
He is currently fighting to have the court order him to pay back the money he owes.
The father, meanwhile, has been fighting the city to have child-care costs paid for him.
The child-minding costs have been included in the man’s income tax return.
City officials say the father is paying for child care and that the court has not asked him to.
They say the child care costs are not his, but he does not know who owns them.
The case is pending in federal court.
If the judge orders the father to pay the costs, the woman and child will be required to pay that amount in child care fees.
The man is also fighting to be allowed to have his child-welfare benefits paid to him, a requirement for a child-parenting arrangement.
City leaders say they are trying to resolve the matter with the father in a fair and reasonable manner.
But many of the disputes arise in divorce proceedings.
In at least two of the cases, people have argued over whether the man should be able to control who gets custody of the children.
For example, a mother who was previously living with the man and his ex-wife and their children says that the father has threatened her with violence if she does not pay child-foster care fees for the children she had with the ex-husband.
The judge ordered that child-rearing costs be included in her income tax returns.
The mother is also appealing the judge’s decision to have custody