NY judge orders son, 30, to leave parents' home

This is 408 Weatheridge Drive in Camillus. Mark and Christina Rotondo are in court trying to evict their son Michael from their home. Google image

This is 408 Weatheridge Drive in Camillus. Mark and Christina Rotondo are in court trying to evict their son Michael from their home. Google image

30-year-old Michael Rotondo, who is unemployed and has lived with his parents for the last eight years, was asked Tuesday by State Supreme Court Justice Donald Greenwood to leave on his own accord.

Christina and Mark Rotondo resorted to legal action after a series of notes to their son (starting on February 2) failed to get him to move out of their home in Camillus, N.Y., a town west of Syracuse.

The letter doesn't provide a reason as to why the parents want their son out, but suggests that he get a job, move his broken auto and sell some of his belongings - such as his stereo and weapons - to make money in the interim.

The 30-year-old says he will appeal the decision to evict him from the NY home. He gently corrected Rotondo by pointing to an appellate court decision ruling that family members don't get special treatment absent rare circumstances.

In court documents, Michael Rotondo referred to a "common law requirement of six-month notice to quit" before a tenant may be removed. But when asked about his business, [Michael] replied: "'My business is my business'".

A letter in a more harsh tone was sent over a week later, telling Michael he will be evicted from the home effective immediately.

Rotondo also says he's locked in a custody battle with his son's mother - and that his parents' demands for him to find a steady paycheck threatened his ability to waive court fees, according to The Daily Mail. "Get one- you have to work!"

NY judge orders son, 30, to leave parents' home
NY judge orders son, 30, to leave parents' home

"I had to spend it and I'm not sorry about it", he told reporters after his appearance in court.

Michael Rotondo of Onondaga County didn't pay rent or do chores, Gutfeld said.

Michael, who turns 31 in July, doesn't work and drives around a beat up Volkswagen Passat.

He said there had been no incidents with his parents, but that he did not speak to them.

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.

Before filing a lawsuit, the Rotondos gave their son at least five written notices, which you know had to come after countless conversations.

He said six months was "a reasonable amount of time for someone who has been depending on persons for support".

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