Kicked out: Parents evict 30-year-old son

Hannah Rogers
May 26, 2018

A NY judge has ordered a man to move out of his mother and father's house. "But realistically, if that's not the case, I don't know".

"I'm getting together the means to do that", he said.

In a letter written five days later on February 18, Mr Rotondo's parents then offered him money so he could find a place to stay, and a list of suggestions about how he could afford to move out. It's one thing to live rent-free.

"This is especially true for any weapons you may have", the note reads, according to Note: You will need stuff at (redacted).

In the final letter, dated March 30, the parents said they would even pay to fix their son's broken Volkswagen Passat. He tried to take the podium up with him.

Asked how he interacted with his parents under the same roof, Rotondo said there were no incidents, but that he did not talk to his parents.

Again, this man is 30 years old. He called his parents' efforts "retaliatory". Regardless, the Rotondos have asked their son to move out, but he insists he wasn't given enough notice.

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His parents, Christina and Mark Rotondo, took the highly unusual step of turning to the court after their son ignored repeated requests to move out, local media reported.

The case is being seen as an extreme example of a growing trend.

Rotondo's parents also went to court to try to get visitation of their grandchild. But he says it's not that simple.

According to court filings cited by ABC 7 Chicago, his parents said he does not contribute to household expenses or do chores.

"Honestly, I'm not sure exactly how it ended". Attorney Anthony Adorante said it would give Rotondo reasonable time to vacate.

"So I'm expecting something like that". A reporter told him that it sounded like he had "to vacate today".

"After a while it just kind of beats itself down to where there's nothing left", he said. "But that's just so ridiculous". Michael replied; "My business is my business". He said he had a business but wouldn't elaborate. He gently corrected Rotondo by pointing to an appellate court decision ruling that family members don't get special treatment absent rare circumstances.

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