NY parents win legal battle to evict son, 30

NY parents win legal battle to evict son, 30

Rotondo said later that he believed he was entitled to another 30 days, which would be plenty of time for him to file an appeal, delaying the eviction.

Mark and Christina Rotondo brought the court case after several eviction letters offering money and other help were ignored.

"Michael, After a discussion with your Mother, we have decided that you must leave this house immediately", read the first note sent on February 2.

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.

"There are jobs available even for those with a poor work history like you".

Rotondo told HLN he did not know why his parents have pushed for him to leave so quickly.

Michael argued in court yesterday that legal precedent allowed him six months notice before his parents could kick him out. He said family members get special treatment in only rare circumstances and called the six-month extension "outrageous".

When he was in his early 20s, Rotondo briefly lived on his own, but he moved back in with his parents after losing a job.

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"I don't see why the judge wants to throw people on the street", he said. In one of the more confusing moments, Rotondo told the network's Brooke Baldwin on Wednesday that everyone blaming millennial entitlement for his situation was wrong. "With my parents, they want me out right away, and they're not really interested in providing reasonable time, and the court is siding with them, as it seems". Rotondo has his own bedroom in the house, according to the Post-Standard.

The notes escalated into a formally worded notice for Rotondo to leave that set a 30-day deadline - which lapsed on March 15.

He said he expects to be able to leave within three months, which "ironically" would be six months from that first February notice.

As Rotondo's parents sat quietly in the court gallery, Rotondo appeared to crave the spotlight.

When Rotondo spoke to the media outside the courtroom, he was asked where he would be going to live.

He then called out for television camera crews to meet him outside the courthouse. Michael claimed while his family provided him with accommodation, they didn't feed him or do his laundry.

In court, Micheal Rotondo argued with Greenwood for 30 minutes, even refusing his orders to make up with his parents, who were in the same room, watching the whole time.

They later tried to offer their son money to move out.

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