It seems like the child support case between Marc Anthony and Dayanara Torres is finally over, and we think Torres might not be too happy with the outcome. A judge ordered Anthony to pay $26,800 per month in child support for his two kids with Torres, sons Cristian, 13, and Ryan, 10, while Dayanara wanted the singer to increase the payments from $13,400 to $113,000 a month. Although the new amount is twice as much than the previous payments, it’s still way below what the former Miss Universe wanted.

Back in May, Marc’s lawyer, Daniel Jaffe proposed a monthly increase of $28,000 in child support, and another increase to their travel budget of $30,000 a year for the two kids. However, it seems like the singer’s defense worked because in the end Marc was ordered to pay less than what his team was expecting. Besides the $26,800 a month on child support, the travel budget increase ordered by the judge was of $12,000 a year.

Although Susan Wiesner, Torres’ lawyer argued that the salsa singer should pay child support based on his income and expenses, it seems like Dayanara will have to manage with what the judge ordered. Wiesner said that according to the state calculation, child support for both kids should be between $80,000 and $125,000 each month. She reiterated that the performer was not too close with his kids. “He’s barely spent time with them, while she (Dayanara) keeps up with their children,” Torres’ lawyer said.

However, Jaffe, Marc’s lawyer, claimed that the former Miss Universe is not a good money manager and isn’t a good financial support for the kids because she lives off Marc’s money. However, he acknowledged that she does take care of Ryan and Cristian and she’s interested in their wellbeing. “If she gets more money, it’ll be for her own benefit,” Jaffe added. It seems like that argument did it. According to Us Weekly, the court documents also revealed that originally, Anthony was required to pay support until the kids were 21 plus college education. The judge terminated support when the kids turn 18 per California law.