Saturday, April 9, 2016

Project Child Support Receives Another Endorsement For Helping A Parent Denied A Child Support Order

Immediate Release

Parent says the NJ Child Support Office dropped her case in 2014 for not having a valid address, never told her, and now admits they had the correct address.

Read: Endorsement Letter

According to the Office of Center For Family Policy and Practice there is over $116 billion owed in child support to over 13 million parents in the U.S.; along with an estimated 25 million additional parents without child support orders not receiving adequate child support (See:  One such parent is Delores Bulloch, who has been trying to obtain a child support order from the father of her child for over 3 years and sought out the services of Project Child Support to assist her.

In January of 2016, Ms. Bullock contacted Project Child Support and said she needed to obtain assistance in acquiring a valid address of the father of her daughter so the child support office in Newark, New Jersey could properly serve him documents to appear in court. The address in their database was not a valid address.  Ms. Bullock stated: she was told by a caseworker at the child support office that she could not receive a child support order until the father of her daughter appeared in court. Ms. Bullock stated the child support office would not provide her with the address they attempted to serve the father of her daughter, so she requested that Project Child Support use its Filing Investigative Program resources to obtain a valid address.  After conducting an extensive investigation she was provided with a report that contained the information to enable the child support office to properly serve him.  “We were able to obtain his address, prior addresses, his social security number, date of birth, liens, common residencies, e-mail addresses, social media accounts, aliases, relatives’ addresses, relatives’ phone numbers, and corporate affiliations.   We also prepared an affidavit and provided the cross referenced information so her child support caseworker could have the family court properly subpoena him to appear in court,” says Kai Patterson, who is the CEO, President and Founder of Project Child Support.

According Ms. Bullock’s endorsement letter thanking Project Child Support; she was told the address obtained in the affidavit provided by Project Child Support contained the address the Child Support office originally had in their database.  Furthermore, in the endorsement letter she states: the caseworker told her they knew the address they had was valid but closed her case anyway.  In the endorsement letter, Ms. Bullock states she was told she has to start the process of filling for child support all over again with the address she obtained from Project Child Support’s investigation; even though they admitted they had the same address when they closed her case.  “Although the Office of Child Support Enforcement does a great job in collecting child support for millions of parents, if Ms. Bulloch’s statements are correct, it appears that someone dropped the ball on her case,” says Patterson.

According to a CNN Report published in 2012, 49% of all unpaid child support is absorbed by taxpayers, which amounted to $53 billion.  At the time the report was published, unpaid child support was $110 billion nationally.  In the last 5 years, it increased by $16 billion according to the reports; which means the problem is growing worse by the day.  “What bothers me most about this case is Ms. Bulloch is at risk of losing the time accrued from the date she filed. If she eventually gets a child support order; the court grants arrears from the date parents initially file.  Why not just reopen the case that was closed?  If she is not granted arrears from the date she originally filed because her case was dropped; she and her child will be cheated out of over 3 years of child support.  If that happens; we will provide her an attorney to file a motion to have the arrears added to her now support.  My second concern is if she will be granted a default order if the defended in this case (whom she is naming as the father) fails to accept or honor the new subpoena that should be issued with her new case,” says Patterson.

(c) Copyright 2016 by Project Child Support, Inc. - All Rights Reserved

Project Child Support at (855) 851-HELP or (855) 851-4357

Tuesday, January 19, 2016

NJ Father Flees To Texas And Changes His Name To Avoid Paying Over $52,000 In Child Support Arrears

Immediate Release: Season 1 of Project ChildSupport's TV Series shows how Kyle Bolger fled New Jersey, and changed his name to Zac Bolger to avoid paying child support

You can’t make up the stories in the Project Child Support television series, which will include the Kyle Bolger story.  This is a man who traveled halfway across the country to avoid paying child support. He thought that he was safe until he was located through the investigative efforts of Kai Patterson, and his team of advocates at Project Child Support.  Like so many custodial parents, the mother of his child can’t afford the investigative, legal, and collection services to collect the support her child deserves.  Now, with the help of Project Child Support television series development budget, those costs can be covered, and father of her child, can be forced to pay.

On September 28, 2012, and with the help of Project Child Support, the Middlesex County Superior Court issued a Child Support Enforcement Order against Kyle P. Bolger in the amount of $52,581.15 with all fees and arrears, for the nonpayment.  The Enforcement Order enables Ms. Bolger to have her child's father's assets seized and liquidated to pay her arrears (See: Testimonial).  Believing he was in the clear from facing any future child support enforcement actions, because his son is 20 years old, Mr. Bolger also posted his name change on his Facebook profile.  Not only did Kyle Bolger change his name, and create a Facebook profile, he posted "changed my name from kyle bolger" on his profile (See Facebook Image Below: Red Arrow). 

“This case qualifies as a felony evasion case under the statutes provided by the Office of the Inspector General (See: Video), because Mr. Bolger lives in another state, has not made a payment in over a hear, and owes over $5,000.  Watching the details of this case in our television series will be entertaining and educational for our viewers,” says Kai Patterson, who is the CEO and Founder.

(c) Copyright 2015 by Project Child Support

Project Child Support at (855) 851-HELP or (855) 851-4357