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Friday, June 27, 2008

CHRIS TUCKER has to pay child support

April 24, 2008. has learned that actor Chris Tucker has some baby mama's drama. According to the National Enquirer, Chris has been ordered to pay child support for a Los Angeles woman's child.Here's what they're reporting:
The 35-year-old Rush Hour star has been ordered to pay child support, but Chris insists he's never met the mother, doesn't know anything about a baby and has never seen the support order.Gail Webb - who identified her baby as Krista Jane Webb Tucker in court papers - told the Enquirer she dated the comedian a couple of years, but that he vanished when she told him she was pregnant.But here's the best part of the story - Chris only has to pay $254.00 a month. Damn I pay more than that for my child and have not made a million yet!

What if Kimora made more money

Hip-hop mogul Russell Simmons’ wife, Kimora Lee Simmons, will receive $480,000 in child support each year for their two daughters. After nine years of marriage Russell Simmons and Kimora Lee divorced this year. Kimora Lee, 33, filled for divorce earlier this year, citing irreconcilable differences, and asked for primary custody of the kids, Ming Lee, now 8, and Aoki, now 5. She is also asking that Russell, 50, be granted “reasonable child visitation… accompanied at all times by the children’s nanny and security personnel.” There were rumours that the couple had split some time before, but still lived together. The monthly checks will come until 2019 for Ming Lee (born January 21, 2000) and 2022 for 5-year-old Aoki (born August 16, 2002). Both kids model for Baby Path Kids Collection. Kimora Lee, a former model, is CEO of the Baby Phat fashion house. According to the agreement filed Tuesday in Los Angeles Superior Court, rap mogul Russel Simmons will have to dish out a total of $480,000 in child support each year. Now this is possible that Kimora can easily earn a million plus a year with her TV show and being CEO of her company. Is it fair that she receives tax free income making her net income much higher. Receiving $480,000 tax free is like making close to 1 million dollars a year. So if she makes 2 million a year will their be a reduction in child support? The key is not paying but providing a lifestyle. Is it fair for women through the aid of child support to make more money than the man paying support?

Gambling winnings will be taken for unpaid support

For Colorado gamblers who owe child support, those "Wahoos!" and fist pumps that come with a big jackpot will soon be cut short with a string of expletives or a big "D'oh!" Beginning Tuesday, people delinquent with their child support payments will have their debt taken from any big winnings in state casinos and racetracks. Their names will be checked against a database at the cashier's cage, and the amount owed to their children will be withheld on the spot. The casino or racetrack then has 24 hours to submit the intercepted money to the Department of Human Services through an online system developed for the program. "I do expect that it will increase collections," said Laura Davidson, senior site manager for Policy Studies Inc., a company that collects delinquent child support under contract with the El Paso County Department of Human Services. El Paso County received more than 18,000 delinquency cases last year; Davidson's office collected nearly $40 million, the most in the state. Colorado currently suspends driver's licenses and hunting and fishing licenses for people who don't pay their child support. It also intercepts lottery winnings. But Davidson predicts gambling winnings will occur more frequently than lottery winnings, given the popularity of gambling and racetracks as entertainment. The law was sponsored by Rep. Joel Judd, D-Denver, who has tried unsuccessfully to pass similar measures since coming to the statehouse in 2003. He said casinos and tracks opposed the measure because they didn't want to be responsible for withholding winnings for customers they're trying to make happy. Judd said the idea came to him years ago while he practiced law. A client was robbed of more than $175,000. Although the woman who stole from the client was convicted, restitution never came. One day Judd received a call that the woman won $5,000 in Black Hawk. He rushed to have the money seized, but by then it was already spent. "I thought there ought to be a law. There ought to be a way to deal with that," he said. The program was established through the Colorado Department of Revenue and cost about $16,000 to set up, said spokesman Mark Couch. Winnings will be collected when they reach levels that would require the Internal Revenue Service to issue withholding forms - about $1,200 for slot machines and $600 for poker or parimutuel, or betting pools. Child support is established by a complex formula that considers income, visitations, employment and a host of other factors, Davidson said. The state operated Family Support Registry is a clearinghouse for payments and is used to identify people who stop paying or never start. Davidson said there are almost as many excuses as cases, but recurring ones include a lack of income or not getting to visit the children.

I think that this is great, although I have a problem: if he or she hits the lottery can the mother go and claim that since the father hit the lottery that the child should hit it as well? What if the person has been faithfully paying child support and that happens is it right for the mother to try and cash in on his winnings?

Thursday, June 26, 2008

Russel Simmons order to pay child support

Russell Simmons is ordered tp pay 20 thousand a month for each child. Paying $40,000 a month equals $480K a year.In Child Support
June 26, 2008 ·
Simmons must pay this until 2019 for Ming Lee and 2022 for Aoki. That is absolutely unbelievable money...

Bill to increase child support fees little opposition from legislators

In addition to cost-of-living expenses, extra child support payments could be required for activities like sports and music lessons if House Bill 339 is approved in by the state legislature.
House Bill 339 by state Rep. Joseph Lopinto, R-Metairie, allows judges the right to order additional payments for children’s extracurricular activities.
State Sen. Nick Gautreaux, D-Meaux, was able to piggyback legislation to redirect gambling winnings to pay for overdue child support.
Some senators fear the bill could place too much of a financial burden on those paying child support.
“The intent of the bill is good – very good,” state Sen. Jody Amedee, D-Gonzales said. “But I don’t think we need to keep adding and adding and adding.”
State Sen. Julie Quinn, R-Metairie, said the legislation is important to ensure that children of divorced parents who want to participate in extracurricular activities are not penalized.
Members of the Louisiana group promoting shared parenting and fair child support laws in Louisiana, LaDads, oppose the bill, citing many reasons.
In a letter to the state Senate, LaDads member Robert D. Black, Jr. asked senators to vote against the bill.
“I am all for extra events, camps, etc … but if someone couldn’t afford them while they were married, how is he or she going to afford them when they are divorced?” wrote Black.
“Plus, what guarantees do you have in place that even if these events are paid for that the mother will actually take [the child] the events or even [that the extra child support] is spent on those events to begin with?” asked Black in his letter to the Senate.
Black also pointed out the lack of accountability for funds already being paid for child support by divorced parents.
In his own letter to the state Senate, LaDads president Nicholas James referred to current Louisiana child support laws that he said allow a judge to order a parent to pay child support exceeding 100 percent of his or her gross income.
“Now, instead of seeking to correct these problems, the Legislature actually seeks to make them worse by adding on yet another way for a judge to make an order exceeding 100 percent of a person’s gross income,” James wrote.
HB 339 was approved by the Senate 23-12. The bill previously breezed through the House without a single opposing vote but must go back to the House for final amendment concurrence.

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