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Sunday, November 23, 2014

10 kids by 8 women: ex-NBA player's child support

Yesterday, “Nancy Grace” did a segment on former NBA player Jason Caffey and his child support suits and bankruptcy. The report is Caffey owes over $400,000 in child support payments for 10 children by 8 different women in 5 different states. And I guess these are the ones, as Nancy put it "that we know about." According to Grace, bankruptcy doesn't exempt a parent from paying child support.
They reported that he claims $11,000 as his monthly income and pays out almost $7,000 per month. Caffey, over the span of his eight-year career played professional basketball for the Chicago Bulls, the Bucks, and Warriors, they estimated his annual salary to be at least $5 Million per year, and he retired five years ago.
His college sweetheart and mother of his first child was on the show. It looks as if she has moved on, because she was photo’d in what appeared to be a wedding gown with a man, and perhaps a family photo with the guy, and a young boy. She reported when he worked, he paid his child support. After he retired, payments were inconsistent. This is one mother. He claims after retirement, he does not make the same income, and should not have to make the same payments.
Nancy gets into what she calls his string of businesses that he is reported to have, and one of her guests talks about him having had supposedly having a history of a "mental illness—social anxiety disorder." What it has to do with payments, who knows? Several obvious issues are in play, besides the one of responsibility. However, is this too logical---when you are changing jobs or moving from a certain income level to a lesser level, doesn’t the parent go into court and say in the beginning, “I can’t afford these payments?” I don't know what his situation was, because I have not followed his story.
No one knows all the financial details, but they had some of his financial information on supersoakerstyle blast. It looked like snippets of an annual report statement up on the screen. I mean WOW. I must really be out of the loop, because I thought people stopped having so many kids-here-there-everywhere. Anyway, a whole lotta dynamics are working this issue.

Thursday, November 6, 2014

Dennis Rodman Owes Nearly $1 Million in Child Support

Dennis Rodman Owes Nearly $1 Million in Child Support

Dennis Rodman has had more than his fair share of legal troubles in the past, but now it seems that the former NBA star is facing one of his toughest times yet. According to reports, Rodman is “broke and extremely sick” and owes nearly $1 million in child support.
According to the L.A. Times, Rodman is facing a 20-day jail sentence for failing to pay spousal and child support to his ex-wife, Michelle Moyer. As of March 1, Rodman owes Moyer $808,935 in back child support for the 9- and 10-year-old children and $51,441 in back spousal support.
However, Rodman’s lawyer, Linnea Willis, said in court documents that he is “extremely sick” and barely able to cover his own living expenses, much less the $5,000 he also has to pay for a child from another relationship.
“Respondent Dennis Rodman is broke and cannot afford any additional fees,” according to court documents filed on his behalf. Willis also claims that the attorneys that have represented him to date have done it pro bono.

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Wednesday, November 5, 2014

N.J. Superior Court judge suspended for using lawyer with cases before her

N.J. Attorney General's Office at the Hughes Justice Complex

TRENTON — A state Superior Court judge was suspended for one month without pay today for seeking help with a child support dispute with her ex-husband from a lawyer who had cases before her, according to an order handed down by the state Supreme Court.
Melanie Appleby, a family court judge in Ocean County, violated six ethics rules for state judges, including one that requires judges to disqualify themselves from proceedings in which their impartiality might reasonably be questioned.
In 2012, Appleby sought help from Frank Louis, a lawyer with two cases before her at the time, to respond to a letter from her ex-husband seeking to terminate child support payments because their son was graduating college, according to a decision issued in September by the Advisory Committee on Judicial Conduct.
Appleby and Louis met in the judge's chambers to discuss the letter, during which time Louis expressed concern about being disqualified from appearing before her because of a conflict of interest, according to the decision.
"Given these concerns, Mr. Louis offered to 'work something' out whereby he would assist (the judge) with the legal issues" raised by the letter, "while still maintaining his ability to appear before (the judge) on behalf of his other clients," the committee decision said.
Six weeks later, Louis sent a response to Appleby's ex-husband on letterhead of another law firm and with a forged signature, according to the committee. Only after that law firm objected did Louis declare he was representing the judge in the matter.
A complaint was filed with the committee by Appleby's ex-husband accusing her of engaging in a conflict of interest. The committee's finding said she acknowledged as much, but denied attempting to conceal it and denied violating any judicial rules.
The committee, however, disagreed, and the Supreme Court agreed with the findings.
"The evidence demonstrates, clearly and convincingly, that (the judge) failed to conduct herself in a manner consistent with these high ethical standards, and in at least one instance did so intentionally, for which public discipline is necessary," the committee wrote.

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