Published: Sat, May 26, 2018
Global News | By Stacy Ballard

Parents sue 30-year-old son to get him to move out

Parents sue 30-year-old son to get him to move out

Rotondo who is a college dropout said he has lived away from home once at some point in life, about eight years ago but he moved back in with his parents when he lost his job.

"Michael, After a discussion with your Mother, we have decided that you must leave this house immediately", read the first note sent on February 2.

A "reasonable amount of time", in his view, was six months, but his parents disagreed, sending him notices directing him to leave, including one that said they were providing $1,100 for him to find his own accommodations, U.S. media reported.

Michael Rotondo, who represented himself in court, told the judge he knows his parents want him out of the split-level ranch they share.

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According to WSTM, the couple gave Michael a note on February 2, telling him to leave the home within 14 days. A judge ordered Michael to leave the family home.

He said while he lived under the same roof as his parents, he did not speak to them.

Judge Greenwood asked the attorney for the parents, Anthony Adorante, to put together an eviction order the judge would sign.

The home of Mark and Christina Rotondo is seen in this undated Google Maps, in Syracuse, N.Y.

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During his court appearance, Mr Rotondo told State Supreme Court Justice Donald Greenwood he knew his parents wanted him to move out of their home in Camillus, near Syracuse. He blames his so-called "failure to launch" on a custody battle he's been waging over his own son.

"I've been a father for the past few years", Rotondo said.

Rotondo's parents went so far as to even offer to pay for their 30 year old son's health insurance, with Rotondo explaining that he couldn't take that money because it would compromise getting the "poor person" status.

That petition resulted in Tuesday's ruling, which Rotondo may appeal. When asked outside the courtroom, he replied, "My business is my business". "With my parents, they want me out right away, and they're not really interested in providing reasonable time, and the court is siding with them, as it seems". That letter started an eviction process that's lasted three months and traveled from their local court to their county's top court, according to media reports.

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