NY parents win legal battle to evict son, 30

NY parents win legal battle to evict son, 30

One note included $1,100 and offered help to find him an apartment.

The story went viral after Syracuse.com first reported on it last week; its article features a series of letters the Rotondos gave their son, starting with one on February 2 of this year giving him 14 days to move out.

You are hereby evicted.effective immediately. we have made a decision to grant you up to thirty (30) days.to remove your possessions and vacate the premises. You will not be allowed to return (sic),"Syracuse.com quotes from the first eviction letter sent on February 2". Instead, it took a judge to pry Michael Rotondo from his parents' home.

The 30-year-old represented himself in court. Pic
Image The 30-year-old represented himself in court. Pic

It started off strangely when host Brooke Baldwin asked if Michael wants his own place, to which the 30-year-old said "no", but then within seconds, he says he doesn't want to live in his parents' place anymore.

He steadfastly refused and insisted they violated state laws by not giving him a proper six months' written notice, the station reported.

Rotondo said, however, that he recently lost his visitation rights and that as a result, his parents "have been trying to coerce me away" and had stopped feeding him.

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Supreme Court justice Donald Greenwood branded Mr Rotondo's demand "outrageous" and issued an eviction order.

"There are jobs available even for those with a poor work history like you".

"They have no obligation to provide support, he's well over the age of 21", a lawyer for Rotondo's parents had argued in court.

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The dailymail in its research told of discovering Rotondo at one point having work at a Best Buy, and that he is in the process of suing the company for discrimination. The Rotondos filed a petition in state court and the judge heard the case on Tuesday.

He told reporters outside the court that it sounded like the judge was ordering him to move out without enough notice.

"That's why I'm not the CEO of a big company", Rotondo said about his responsibility as a parent.

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In a redacted filing, Michael said he runs his own "successful" business, calling it "the overwhelmingly superior choice for the [his] economic well being over the working of a full-time job". And I'm expecting that I will be able to.

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