Are you a Taiwan national/citizen?
Well, I’m getting into an area that I am not all that familiar with. I don’t think AIT will help you to get your X to cooperate, but they may be able to provide information and or direction.
As posted above, the provisions of paragraph (g) of section 301 of the US Immigration and Nationality Act apply to a person born out of wedlock if-
quote a blood relationship between the person and the father is established by clear and convincing evidence,
(2) the father had the nationality of the United States at the time of the person’s birth,
(3) the father (unless deceased) has agreed in writing to provide financial support for the person until the person reaches the age of 18 years, and
(4) while the person is under the age of 18 years-
color=red the person is legitimated under the law of the person’s residence or domicile[/color],
(B) the father acknowledges paternity of the person in writing under oath, or
color=red the paternity of the person is established by adjudication of a competent court.[/color][/quote]
The child’s residence is Taiwan? Perhaps a competent local court would agree (if you are a Taiwan national/citizen) to adjudicate Mr. X’s paternity… and if so willing… it might apply the following local law:
[quote=“Civil Code Book IV Family, Chapter III, Parents and Children, Article 1067”]A child born out of wedlock, or the mother, or other statutory agent may claim acknowledgment from the natural father in any of the following cases:
[color=red]3. Where the mother became conceived through rape or seduction by the natural father…[/color][/quote]
If you can prove that you agreed to have a child because Mr. X seduced you (and I mean in the totality of the meaning of that word… not merely for the act of sexual congress), then perhaps the local court will adjudicate Mr. X’s paternity. You would most likely need to prove that you and Mr. X were dating seriously and or living together during the year prior to your baby’s birth.
Please note that the right under Taiwan law to bring a claim for the adjudication of paternity is extinguished for the child if not exercised within 2 years after reaching the age of majority, or for the mother or statutory agent if not exercised within 7 years after the child’s birth.
As stated above, I am not very familiar with this area of law… [color=red]you need to contact AIT to see what info it can provide and contact a local attorney to ascertain the possibility of having a local court adjudicate the paternity of your child[/color].