Tuesday, November 17, 2015

Kai Patterson And Project Child Support Receive A Television Series Deal For $65.5 Million Over 5 Years

Immediate Release: Cases With Arrest Warrants, Domestic Violence And Men Who Are Not The Biological Fathers Can Receive Services At No Cost.

After launching their child support assistance initiative, the Nation’s first Child Support Mobile Assistance Center (“MACS”), and providing services for some of the highest profiled child support cases ("Stevie J", "Lionel Ridenour", and "Duaner Sánchez"), Project Child Support has entered into a television agreement that will include providing stories of cases.  The series will profile cases related to assisting custodial parents owed unpaid child support, and helping noncustodial parents who owe child support arrears.  The company has spent over two years searching for the deal that would enable Kai Patterson and Project Child Support to own their television series, unlike most television deals (See: Attorney Letter).  The Project Child Support initiative was created to provide services to enforce the payments of unpaid child support arrears, which exceed over $110 billion, and cost taxpayers $53 billion (See: CNN Story) through its Collection Program.  The program also helps noncustodial parents who also need assistance, through its Amnesty Program.

Project Child Support was founded by Kai Patterson to assist parents with child support payment and collection challenges by providing investigative, legal and collection services.   The initiative also has entered into agreements with fugitive recovery agents nationwide, to assist in the apprehension of noncustodial parents who owe unpaid child support, have warrants for their arrests, and refuse to enter into agreements to pay their arrears.  Mr. Patterson created the initiative in honor of his mother who never received child support from his father, and initially denied that Kai Patterson was his son.  Although the initiative was created in honor of Mr. Patterson’s mother, Project Child Support helps fathers who owe child support, need assistance in having their arrest warrants discharged in family courts, and also need help reacquiring their driver’s licenses. “We have several clients who are owed over $100,000 in unpaid child support, parents who are owed child support by celebrities, and clients who are not the biological fathers but have warrants for their arrests for unpaid child support,” says Patterson.

Like many startups, Project Child Support needed capital to service a critical mass of clients who are in desperate need of its services.  The company provides investigative services to locate noncustodial parents, to confirm parents live or lived at an address for court proceedings, and to find parent’s hidden sources of income.  The company provides legal services through in-house and contracted attorneys to obtain court orders as needed.  The television series will provide the company with the revenue to services clients at no cost.  “We understand that many parents may not want to have their cases discussed on television, but for those who do, they can receive our services at no costs.  Although we provide custodial parents owed child support with our services at no cost if they are receiving state assistance, we now can offer noncustodial parents with free services who agree to have their cases profiled in our series if they can’t afford our services,” says Patterson.

Kai Patterson is no stranger to creating startups to provide services to help children.   In 2008, he launched “AMBER Ready”, which was the mobile phone technology to speed up AMBER Alerts.  Kai Patterson and AMBER Ready were later defrauded by John Thomas Financial, which was an investment bank recently shutdown by the Securities and Exchange Commission for defrauding several companies.  Before being defrauded, AMBER Ready partnered with FLEOA, which is the Federal Law Enforcement Officers Association, NOBLE, which is the Nation Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives and trained federal agents on use of AMBER Ready.  Patterson also created an AMBER Ready initiative to donated printers for police cars in Atlanta, Miami, and Philadelphia among other cities. John Thomas Financial orchestrated having Patterson falsely terminated as the CEO for AMBER Ready by having a fake e-mail created to allege Patterson sent the e-mail.  The e-mail was used to terminate Patterson, but the creator of the fake e-mail mistyped Patterson’s e-mail address by typing “kap” instead of kdp in Patterson’s e-mail address.  “I specifically structured the terms of this television series agreement to protect myself against what happened with AMBER Ready, because I own all rights to the series.  Being defrauded took a toll in my personal relationship, which ended my engagement with my fiancé.  Now I can also work on finding my own soul mate, while helping parents and children.  I have spent so much time helping others, I have neglected developing my own personal life,” says Patterson.

Parents whose cases are in New Jersey and New York, wish to receive the services provided by Project Child Support at no cost, and wish to have their cases aired in the series must complete and fax the completed questionnaire (Custodial Parents and Noncustodial Parents) to the company as per the instructions provided.  Parents may also elect to pay for the cost of the services they need, and not have their cases aired in the series.  There are over 37.5 million custodial parents not receiving adequate child support, and over 12.5 million parents with court orders who are owed arrears.  “We have clients who live in homeless shelters, who can’t afford daycare to enable them to work in low paying jobs, who live in battered women’s shelters, who are facing evictions, who are afraid to collect their arrears, and who are unemployed.  We realize we can’t help everyone, but every case we can successfully service will provide the support children need and deserve.  We believe this series will be entertaining and educational to help those we also do not provide services.  We also welcome those companies who can provide services as sponsors to help our clients,” says Patterson.

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(C) Copyright 2015 by Project Child Support

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

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