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

FOR MORE INFORMATION, PARENTS MAY CONTACT
Project Child Support at (855) 851-HELP or (855) 851-4357

Season 1 Of The Project Child Support Television Series Will Also Include Celebrity Child Support Evaders


Immediate Release: Kai Patterson’s $65.5 million television deal includes profiling cases of NFL, NBA, MLB, and Hollywood fathers owing child support, in addition to everyday cases

In addition to cases that include some of the most intriguing details to expose the flaws within the child support system, Season 1 of the Project Child Support television series will profile cases of celebrities who owe unpaid child support to countless parents, but refuse to pay.  Project Child Support is no stranger to celebrity cases.  The program has serviced parents owed unpaid child support from "Stevie J", "Lionel Ridenour", and "Duaner S├ínchez", in addition to cases that have not been disclosed to the general public.

Project Child Support has recently announced the company and Kai Patterson have received a television series deal that will make Patterson the 7th highest paid star (See: Attorney Letter).  “As a result our ability to obtain our television series deal, we can provide services to parents they can’t afford the cost of collecting their arrears.  We are going to expose some of the systemic flaws in the child support laws.  We have cases that will raise the question why professional sports teams did not properly garnish their players’ salaries in accordance with parents’ child support court orders, and the child support regulation of the 1992 Child Support Recovery Act.  In addition, we have stories that deal with serious domestic violence issues, and a system flaw that could pose a homeland security risk, says Kai Patterson, who is the company’s CEO and Founder.

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.  “Most of the cases that we will profile, qualify to be elevated to felony child support evasion case, under the statutes provided by the Office of the Inspector General (See: Video).  Should the noncustodial parents not pay their arrears, we will take the necessary steps to have these cases elevated under the federal felon statutes,” says Patterson.

Prior Releases Related To This Story






Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1lPJ6Uv
Release: http://bit.ly/1O2LsKi

(c) Copyright 2015 by Project Child Support

FOR MORE INFORMATION, PARENTS MAY CONTACT
Project Child Support at (855) 851-HELP or (855) 851-4357