Why do I have to give the court my Social Security Number?

Why do I have to give the court my Social Security Number in my divorce, child custody, paternity, protective order, or other family law or family law-related case?
Here is why:
§ 30-3-10.17. Social security number in court records
The social security number of any individual who is subject to a divorce decree, support order, or paternity determination or acknowledgment shall be placed in the records relating to the matter.

§ 62A-11-304.1. Expedited procedures for establishing paternity or establishing, modifying, or enforcing a support order

(1) The office may, without the necessity of initiating an adjudicative proceeding or obtaining an order from any other judicial or administrative tribunal, take the following actions related to the establishment of paternity or the establishment, modification, or enforcement of a support order, and to recognize and enforce the authority of state agencies of other states to take the following actions:


(c) require a public or private employer to promptly disclose information to the office on the name, address, date of birth, social security number, employment status, compensation, and benefits, including health insurance, of any person employed as an employee or contractor by the employer;

§ 78B-7-603. Cohabitant abuse protective orders–Ex parte cohabitant abuse protective orders–Modification of orders–Service of process–Duties of the court

(5) Following the cohabitant abuse protective order hearing, the court shall:


(e) if the individual is a respondent or defendant subject to a court order that meets the qualifications outlined in 18 U.S.C. Sec. 922(g)(8), transmit within 48 hours, excluding Saturdays, Sundays, and legal holidays, a record of the order to the Bureau of Criminal Identification that includes:


(iv) if available, the individual’s social security number, government issued driver license or identification number, alien registration number, government passport number, state identification number, or FBI number.

Utah Family Law, LC | | 801-466-9277

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