A woman in New York today ordered a 30-year-old man to leave her parents home after taking him to court when refusing to leave.
"I want you out of the household," said the judge of the New York State Supreme Court Donald Greenwood to Michael Rotondo, pointing to him with his right index finger, according to ABC Syracuse affiliate WSYR TV.
Rotondo was dissatisfied, the station reported.
"It's outrageous," he said. He later confirmed that he plans to appeal the decision.
The judge explained that Rotondo received many messages, but Rotondo tried to argue as his own lawyer that he needed more time, according to WSYR.
"I do not understand why we can not wait a little for leaving the house," he told the referee.
When the judge ruled in Rotondo's parents service, he referred to the judge's bench to ask for a final consideration.
But Greenwood said to him, "Lord, I have already ruled."
Rotondo told WSYR after Greenwood's decision that he plans to get some things from Camillus, New York, at home, adding that he was not sure where to stay now.
The judge also asked the state's protection services to control Michael Rotondo's parents, Christina and Mark Rotondo, according to WSYR.
Their son moved back to his home eight years ago, after losing a job, told WSYR and added that he and his parents do not talk to each other. He said he is now running a "website company".
The parents refused to comment after the referee's judgment. Attempting to reach the parents and their attorney failed.
They took his son to court after several failed attempts to get him out, including a $ 1,100 cash offer to move his belongings and get his Volkswagen Passat from his driveway, court documents received at the ABC News Show.
Outside the court Michael Rotondo said he took the money but did not go looking for a place to live, WSYR reported.
"I spent spending on it," he said.
The parents wrote several letters to him who goes back to February, everyone asks He left home they say they have owned since 1975, according to a bourgeois application they filed in Odondaga County Court. But Michael Rotondo would not move.
In the right moment, Michael Rotondo asked the judge for six months, when the referee was dissatisfied with his interpretation of the case, he said he could leave earlier.
"I do not expect to be there for three months from now," he told the judge.
Michael Rotondo said he was not "a burden for those at home" and the parents "do not give laundry or food."
But the referee did not seem convinced, at one point Michael Rotondo and the parents' lawyer led to his bench to consider mediation.
The parents' lawyer told the judge that neither Mark nor Christina Rotondo have any "obligation to give support" to their 30-year-old son and they consider becoming "empty cattle" and want the opportunity to "sell their big houses and move to smaller quarters to suit their needs. "
The letters in the production illustrate their rising frustration.
Michael Rotondo attempted to respond to claims and stated in a proposal to reject "he is a family member who can not be vowed" and cited 2006 case law referred in 2006 the case of Kosa v. Legg, placing the debt on his parents for crimes against the law by forcing him out of the house without sufficient storage.
Michael Rotondo claims he has not "made life difficult" for his parents and that there was never any expectation of him to "contribute to household expenses" or make chores or keep home, "says the movement.
Parents' letter to him paints another picture.
[February19659002] On February 2, his parents wrote him four sentences that required "you must leave this house immediately" and give him two weeks "to move."
"You may not return," reads the letter. "We will take all necessary steps to enforce this action."
[February19659002] On February 13, three days shy of the 14 days they promised, the parents wrote Michael Rotondo and informed him that they kept a lawyer.
They gave their son 30 days "to move the premises" and threatened a "legal procedure", if he did not follow the letter, reading the petition. They also warn him to refrain from "threatening or harassing action" that he might consider taking.
Then they offer the Michael Rotondo cash.
"Here are $ 1100 from us to you so that you can find a place to live," they wrote in a February 18 letter included in the petition.
It came with "advice" that he began to organize his belongings and chop the rest.
"Sell other things you have that have some significant value (eg stereo, some tools, etc.)," the letter in the petition reads.
This also applies to weapons.
"This applies especially to any weapon you may have", adds the letter. "You need the money and have no place for the things."
The letter also recommends Michael Rotondo not only to move without a few jobs.
"Jobs are also available for those with bad work history as you" write in the letter. "Get one – you have to work!"
More letters in the petition were sent in March. Each claim sets Michael and leaves his car firmly and by the parents' property.