30-year-old leaves parents' home with help from Alex Jones

Adjust Comment Print

A 30-year-old United States man evicted from his parents' home in a court battle has finally moved out - after calling the police on his dad in a row about Lego.

As CrimeOnline previously reported, Michael Rotondo, 30, was ordered to move out of his parents' home by Friday, June 1, after his parents took him to court.

"I don't see why the judge wants to throw people on the street", Rotondo told reporters after the hearing.

Rotondo and his cousin packed a pickup truck loaded with bags of clothes, speakers, a lacrosse stick, pictures, books, a pair of loose boots, a shoe rack, work tools, and a sewing machine.

Rotondo told the newspaper he called the police because he believed his son's Legos were in the basement and his father wouldn't let him look for them. Instead, his father offered to look for the Lego and bring it out to him.

When he was before Judge Donald Greenwood on May 22, he argued that the notices did not provide him with a "reasonable amount of time" to leave, citing a common-law requirement.

Roseanne Barr once said Boston Marathon bombings were a ‘false flag’
Barr apologized and said she had been affected by the sleeping aid Ambien when she wrote the tweet . Clinton replied to Barr early Tuesday, "Good morning Roseanne - my given middle name is Victoria".

Former Diplomat Joel Wit On U.S.-North Korea Talks
United States officials familiar with planning said Kim was scheduled to meet Pompeo on Thursday, The Associated Press reported. China said it had no information to offer on any North Korean officials traveling to the United States via Beijing.

Citing poor treatment, Trump will pardon conservative commentator Dinesh D'Souza
D'Souza was sentenced to five years of probation, including eight months living under supervision in a halfway house and a $30,000 fine.

On Friday, Rotondo stood outside the place he once called home but had some trouble before then.

The story gained worldwide attention after Rotondo's parents took him to court. Rotondo refused the judge's request to work things out directly with his parents, who sat quietly nearby.

He'd been living rent-free at his parents' for the past eight years, despite their numerous efforts to get him to move out.

Rotondo lost custody and unsupervised visitation with his son in 2017.

Rotondo had never contributed to any household expenses or assisted in any household chores after moving back in eight years ago, according to papers filed with the NY court.

"Rotondo said that wasn't good enough and called police". "I don't have to guess what's behind door number one". Asked if that marks a dramatic change in his thinking, given his recent hard-fought court battle, Rotondo answered succinctly.

Comments