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Messages - MYSONSDAD

Pages: 1 2 34 5 ... 175
21
What state has jurisdiction? It would be easy for anyone of us to look up the statues to give you an idea of what your up agaisnt.

My prayers to your family to finding some peace. This is quite an ordeal to go thru.

I checked your profile and see your in Ohio. Here is something that might be useful.




1. TGB's Links Pages - OHIO
Links and resources for the State of Ohio.
URL: http://www.deltabravo.net/custody/tgboh.htm - size 5kb - 24 Oct 2003

2. What Constitutes Emancipation To Release A Parent From A Child Support Obligation
This article surveys the law concerning emancipation in these broad categories: marriage, entering the armed forces, becoming pregnant, and leaving the parental roof and becoming self-supporting.
URL: http://www.deltabravo.net/custody/emancipate1.htm - size 35kb - 20 Oct 2003

 
"Children learn what they live"

22
Child Support Issues / Child Slave Trade
« on: Jul 05, 2005, 10:13:24 PM »
CHILD SLAVE TRADE PROJECT
NEW MATERIAL POSTED JULY 3, 2005: PRESS RLEASE: SMOKING GUN EVIDENCE: JUVENILE AND FAMILY COURT DECISIONS ARE DRIVEN BY THE GOAL OF MAXIMIZING CHILD PROTECTION SYSTEM FEDERAL FUND REVENUE
PRESS RELEASE
July 3, 2005
SMOKING GUN EVIDENCE JUVENILE AND FAMILY COURT DECISIONS ARE DRIVEN BY THE GOAL OF MAXIMIZING CHILD PROTECTION SYSTEM FEDERAL FUND REVENUE

Parents nationwide have complained for decades that their families were destroyed and children seized by corrupt child protection agencies for no other reason than to obtain federal funds for State governments. They have been telling the truth all along. Clear evidence has been discovered documenting how organized crime methods and procedures are integrated into juvenile and family courts. This documentation has been assembled through the combined efforts of independent researchers in California, Oklahoma, and Arkansas, researchers for the American Family Rights Association, and document research conducted by THE SOCIOLOGY CENTER.

Instructions for shaping judicial child and family protection decisions to maximize child protection system federal fund claims have been documented in the CALIFORNIA JUDGES BENCHGUIDES: BENCHGUIDE 200: Juvenile Dependency Initial or Detention Hearing (2004). The instructions are scattered throughout the Benchguide emphasized by the label "Judicial Tip." One example states:

Page 100-13
"JUDICIAL TIP: Failure to make this finding may cause permanent loss of federal funding for foster care. See discussion of other required findings in §100.36. The court may make this a temporary finding pending the continued detention hearing."

The full text of CALIFORNIA JUDGES BENCHGUIDES: BENCHGUIDE 200: Juvenile Dependency Initial or Detention Hearing is available at http://thesociologycenter.com/EvidenceBooks/Bench Guides SmallFile.pdf (35.1Mb)

A publication of the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges titled RESOURCE GUIDELINES: Improving Court Practice in Child Abuse & Neglect Cases provides additional evidence that this represents national judicial policy and that strategies using juvenile and family judicial decisions to maximize child protection system federal fund revenue is a well known corrupting influence on the judicial system. Two example state:

Appendix C, Page 158, Note 15
15. Two commentators summarize the barriers facing judicial oversight:
[T]he authority of judges in these matters is often limited; they do not have the power to order the agency to provide services to an individual. In some states, the courts will make a positive “reasonable efforts” determination regardless of agency efforts in order to ensure federal funding. Judges are not trained in matters over which the juvenile court has jurisdiction and, because of rotation schedules, remain in the assignment for a short period of time. Consequently, they do not acquire the experience needed to handle these sensitive cases. While judges in some localities make a good faith effort to determine whether adequate services have been offered to the family, in many localities a positive finding is merely a matter of checking a box on a preprinted form.
Susan Goodman and Joan Hurley, Reasonable Efforts: Who Decides What’ s Reasonable? (U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Washington, D.C.) 1993, at 8.

Appendix C, Note 110, Page 162
110. In many jurisdictions the trial judge must merely check a box on a preprinted court form to indicate that reasonable efforts were provided in the case. Shotton, supra end. 3. In some other jurisdictions the court order forms simply include a preprinted statement that reasonable efforts were made, thus making the finding possible without the judge’s even checking a box. Id., at 227. In some states, courts and agencies have taken a cynical approach, seeking to assure receipt of federal funding without the court taking a meaningful look at reasonable efforts. In such states, words indicating the agency has made reasonable efforts are preprinted into court order forms used when removal of a child is authorized, and laws are structured so a judge cannot authorize a foster placement without a positive finding of reasonable efforts. Hardin, supra end. 7, at 54

The full text of RESOURCE GUIDELINES: Improving Court Practice in Child Abuse & Neglect Cases is available at http://thesociologycenter.com/EvidenceBooks/CANCCourtPractices.pdf (569.6Kb)

Six pages of examples cited from CALIFORNIA JUDGES BENCHGUIDES: BENCHGUIDE 200: Juvenile Dependency Initial or Detention Hearing and RESOURCE GUIDELINES: Improving Court Practice in Child Abuse & Neglect Cases are available at http://thesociologycenter.com/EvidenceBooks/SmokingGunAnoun.pdf
 

"Children learn what they live"

23
Child Support Issues / List of stores and their percentages
« on: Jul 05, 2005, 06:19:47 AM »
 I see Target.com, but Walmart is no longer on their list. Sears, which is also part of Land's End and several other big retailers. Most are small retailers. And their list has grown.
 
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We work hard to get you the lowest and best prices on everything from apparel to pet food to inkjet cartridges!  Plus, your donations through shopping at iGive.com may qualify as tax deductions!  

Register today and start helping your favorite cause.  The % donation listed below is the amount (nothing is ever deducted) that goes to your cause from these name brand stores when you shop via iGive.com.
*Shop within 45 days of joining to qualify for a FREE $5 bonus donation!
 
 
  Store Name % Donation
1. 00inkjets 14.4%
2. 1-800-Flowers 3.2%
3. 1-800-PetMeds 4.8%
4. 123Inkjets 9.6%
5. 3balls Golf 2.0%
6. 4Inkjets.com 10.4%
7. A La Zing 4.0%
8. A Pea in the Pod 3.2%
9. A&E Online Store 4.0%
10. AAA Balloons 7.2%
11. AAA Fruit Baskets 4.8%
12. Aaron's Baby Baskets 4.0%
13. Abbey Press 4.0%
14. Abebooks.co.uk 2.0%
15. Abebooks.com 2.0%
16. Abt Electronics 1.2%
17. Abundant Earth 3.2%
18. AC Lens 4.0%
19. Activa Sports 3.2%
20. Adagio Teas 6.0%
21. Adidas 6.0%
22. Advantage Superstore 2.0%
23. Aerosoles 2.0%
24. Africa Direct 2.4%
25. AKA Gourmet 4.8%
26. Alibris 2.8%
27. alight.com 2.8%
28. All-Ink.com 12.0%
29. AllBusiness.com 12.0%
30. AllHeart 2.0%
31. AllJudaica.com 6.0%
32. Alloy.com 2.0%
33. Alpha Omega Publications 4.0%
34. Altrec 2.8%
35. Amazon.com (listed for your convenience) Special Rate
36. America's Store 3.6%
37. American Blind & Wallpaper Factory 2.0%
38. American Blooms 8.0%
39. American Eagle Outfitters 2.0%
40. Ameriquest Mortgage Special Rate
41. Ancestry.com 40.0%
42. Ann Taylor 2.0%
43. Ann Taylor LOFT 2.0%
44. Apple iTunes 2.0%
45. Apple Store 0.4%
46. AreYouGame.com 4.0%
47. Armani Exchange 2.8%
48. Aromaleigh.com 4.0%
49. Art Gazebo 8.0%
50. Ashford.com 3.2%
51. Auntie's Beads 2.0%
52. AutoAnything.com 3.2%
53. Avalend Special Rate
54. Avenue 3.6%
55. Avon 3.2%
56. Baby Universe 3.2%
57. BabyCenter 3.2%
58. BabyGap.com 2.0%
59. BabyStyle 4.0%
60. BabyUniverse.ca 3.2%
61. Back in the Saddle 4.0%
62. Bare Necessities 3.2%
63. Bargain Outfitters 3.2%
64. Barnes & Noble 2.0%
65. Bass Pro Shops 2.8%
66. Bath-and-Body 6.0%
67. BBC America Shop 6.0%
68. Beauty.com 4.0%
69. Bellacor 4.0%
70. BergdorfGoodman.com 2.0%
71. Best Buy 1.2%
72. Best Deal Magazines 12.4%
73. Best To You Christian Gifts 6.0%
74. Big Girls' Bras, etc 3.2%
75. BigDogs.com 4.0%
76. Biotherm 3.2%
77. Blair.com 4.8%
78. Blockbuster Online Special Rate
79. Blue Dolphin Magazines 14.0%
80. Blue Nile 2.0%
81. Bluefly.com 4.0%
82. BMG Music Service Special Rate
83. Boden USA 3.2%
84. Bombay Company 2.0%
85. Book Closeouts 4.0%
86. Booksamillion.com 1.2%
87. Boscov's 2.0%
88. Bose.com 1.2%
89. Broderbund 6.0%
90. Brooks Brothers 2.0%
91. Brookstone 1.6%
92. Brylane Home 2.0%
93. Brylane Kitchen 2.0%
94. Buy.com 1.2%
95. BuyCostumes.com 2.4%
96. BuyMusic.com 4.0%
97. Cabela's 1.6%
98. Calendars.com 4.8%
99. Camping World 2.8%
100. CanadianTire.ca 2.0%
101. CandleMart 6.0%
102. Carol Wright Gifts 4.0%
103. Carrot Ink 10.8%
104. Casual Corner 2.0%
105. Catherines 2.0%
106. Catman Drew 6.0%
107. CatToys.com 4.5%
108. Chadwick's 2.0%
109. Champion Catalog 3.2%
110. Chapters-Indigo 2.0%
111. Charles Tyrwhitt 4.0%
112. Cheap Tickets Special Rate
113. Checks Unlimited 4.0%
114. ChefsCatalog.com 4.0%
115. Chinaberry 4.4%
116. Chocolate Source 4.0%
117. Circuit City 1.2%
118. Classic Closeouts 6.0%
119. Clotilde Sewing Notions 4.8%
120. Cloudwalkers.com 3.2%
121. Coldwater Creek 2.8%
122. Collections Etc. 2.0%
123. Colorful Images 10.0%
124. Comcast Special Rate
125. CompleteTax 8.0%
126. CompUSA 1.2%
127. Computers4SURE 1.2%
128. Conception Store 2.8%
129. Constructive Playthings 2.0%
130. Converse 2.8%
131. Cooking.com 4.0%
132. Country Door 2.0%
133. Country Home Products 2.8%
134. Country Inns & Suites 2.0%
135. Crane Paper Company 4.0%
136. Cross.com 2.8%
137. Crucial Technology 2.8%
138. Cutter & Buck 2.4%
139. Cyberguys 1.6%
140. Dale & Thomas Popcorn 10.0%
141. Dan's Chocolates 4.8%
142. David's Cookies 2.4%
143. dELiA*s 2.0%
144. Dell Canada 0.4%
145. Dell Home Outlet 0.8%
146. Dell Home Systems 0.4%
147. Dell Small Business 0.4%
148. Design Within Reach 2.0%
149. Diamond.com 3.2%
150. Discount Office Supplies 1.6%
151. Discovery Channel Store 3.2%
152. Disney Direct 2.0%
153. Disney Movie Club Special Rate
154. Dog.com 3.2%
155. DogToys.com 4.0%
156. Dr. Leonard's Healthcare 4.0%
157. Draper's & Damon's 2.0%
158. Drugstore.com 4.8%
159. Drugstore.com Pharmacy Special Rate
160. Duncraft.com 4.0%
161. Dunham's Sports 2.0%
162. DVD Planet 3.2%
163. E-LOAN Special Rate
164. Eastbay 2.0%
165. Eastern Mountain Sports (EMS) 3.2%
166. eBags.com 2.8%
167. eBay Special Rate
168. eBay.ca Special Rate
169. EconomyTravel.com 1.2%
170. eCOST 0.4%
171. Eddie Bauer 2.4%
172. Eddie Bauer Home 2.0%
173. Eddie Bauer Kids 2.0%
174. Eddie Bauer Outlet 2.0%
175. Edwin Watts Golf 2.0%
176. eHarlequin 4.0%
177. Elisabeth by Liz Claiborne 4.0%
178. eLUXURY 2.0%
179. Enterprise Rent-A-Car 0.4%
180. Entertainment Books Special Rate
181. Entirely Pets 3.2%
182. Equifax 6.0%
183. ESPRIT 4.0%
184. eSticker 6.0%
185. Ethnic Grocer 2.8%
186. eToys 2.0%
187. Expedia.co.uk Special Rate
188. Expedia.com 0.8%
189. Exposures Online 2.0%
190. Fabric.com 3.2%
191. Fabulous Furs 4.8%
192. Family Christian Stores 2.4%
193. Family Tree Maker 4.0%
194. Fandango Special Rate
195. Fannie May Candies 4.0%
196. Fashion Bug 2.0%
197. Femail Creations 3.2%
198. Figleaves 4.0%
199. FineStationery.com 2.0%
200. Fingerhut 2.8%
201. Finish Line 2.0%
202. First USA Audi Visa Special Rate
203. firstSTREET 6.0%
204. FLAX art & design 5.2%
205. Florist.com 7.6%
206. Flowers Fast 4.0%
207. Flowerstore.com 7.2%
208. Flying Noodle 5.2%
209. FOSSIL 4.0%
210. FragranceNet.com 6.4%
211. Franklin Covey 4.8%
212. Franklin Mint 2.4%
213. Frederick's of Hollywood 1.6%
214. French Toast 2.0%
215. Frontgate.com 3.2%
216. FTD.com 3.2%
217. Gaiam.com 3.2%
218. Gamefest 2.0%
219. GameFly 4.0%
220. GameStop.com 2.0%
221. Gap Maternity 2.0%
222. Gap.com 2.0%
223. gapkids.com 2.0%
224. Garden Botanika 4.0%
225. Gardener's Supply Company 4.8%
226. Gardeners Eden 3.2%
227. Gardens Alive 6.0%
228. GarnetHill.com 3.2%
229. Gateway 0.8%
230. Gemplers.com 4.0%
231. Genealogy.com 4.0%
232. Get The Edge - Tony Robbins 6.8%
233. Gevalia.com 3.6%
234. Giardinelli Music 2.8%
235. GiftBaskets.com 7.2%
236. GiftCertificates.com 1.2%
237. Gifttree.com 4.0%
238. Ginny's Catalog 2.0%
239. Gloss.com 3.6%
240. GNC Store 4.8%
241. GoCollect.com 4.8%
242. Golfsmith 3.2%
243. GoodGuys.com 2.0%
244. Grand Pointe 2.0%
245. Great Buy USA 4.8%
246. GreatCleaners.com 4.0%
247. Guiding Light Video 3.6%
248. Gump's 3.2%
249. H&R Block 6.0%
250. Haband 3.2%
251. Half.com 2.0%
252. Hallmark.com 6.4%
253. Hammacher Schlemmer 4.0%
254. Harry and David 2.4%
255. HealthDesigns.com 2.0%
256. Hello Direct 6.0%
257. Herbal Remedies 6.0%
258. Hickory Farms 2.8%
259. Hifi.com 2.4%
260. Highlights for Children 3.6%
261. Highlights Magazine 16.0%
262. Hilton Hotels 1.6%
263. History Channel 4.0%
264. Home Decorators Collection 2.0%
265. Home Depot 1.6%
266. HomeCenter 2.8%
267. HomeVisions 4.0%
268. Horchow 2.0%
269. Hot Topic 2.0%
270. Hotwire 0.8%
271. HP Home: HPShopping.com 1.2%
272. HP Small Business 1.2%
273. HSN 3.6%
274. ICE.com 3.2%
275. iDISH Network Special Rate
276. iGourmet 4.8%
277. Illuminations.com 3.2%
278. iMaternity.com 3.2%
279. Improvements Catalog 3.2%
280. Instrument Pro 4.0%
281. Integrity Music 4.0%
282. International Male 2.4%
283. iPod Store 0.4%
284. iPrint 2.8%
285. Isabella Catalog 4.4%
286. J&R 1.2%
287. J.Jill.com 2.4%
288. Jackson & Perkins 2.4%
289. JCPenney 1.6%
290. JCWhitney 2.4%
291. Jeffers Equine 0.9%
292. Jeffers Pet 0.9%
293. Jessica London 2.0%
294. Joann.com 3.2%
295. Johnston & Murphy 2.8%
296. JosABank.com 3.2%
297. Journeys Shoes 2.8%
298. Junonia 4.0%
299. JustMySize.com 2.0%
300. Kaboom 4.0%
301. Kaplan cheater spam 2.4%
302. KB Toys 2.0%
303. Kelly's Running Warehouse 3.2%
304. King Size Direct 2.0%
305. Kodak EasyShare Gallery 4.0%
306. Kohl's 1.6%
307. L.L.Bean 2.0%
308. La Redoute 2.0%
309. Lacrosse.com 2.0%
310. LAMPS PLUS 3.2%
311. Lancôme 3.6%
312. Lands' End 3.2%
313. Lands' End Maternity 2.4%
314. LandscapeUSA 3.2%
315. Lane Bryant Catalog 2.0%
316. LaneBryant.com 2.0%
317. Laura Ashley (UK) 2.0%
318. Leaps and Bounds 3.2%
319. Lenox 3.6%
320. LensMart 4.0%
321. Lerner Catalog 2.0%
322. Lids.com 4.0%
323. Lighter Side 4.0%
324. Lillian Vernon 2.8%
325. Limited Too 2.0%
326. Limoges Jewelry 6.0%
327. Linens 'N Things 2.0%
328. LinenSource 3.2%
329. Little Tikes 2.0%
330. Lobster Gram 4.8%
331. Loehmann's Online 4.0%
332. Lowestfare.com Special Rate
333. Macy*s 1.6%
334. MacZone 1.2%
335. Made In Washington 3.2%
336. Magazine Promotion 12.0%
337. Magazines.com 14.0%
338. Magellan's Travel Supplies 4.0%
339. Maidenform.com 2.8%
340. Maps.com 2.8%
341. Marks & Spencer 1.2%
342. Mason Shoe 6.0%
343. Massey's 6.0%
344. Maternity Mall 3.2%
345. MCSports.com 2.0%
346. Michigan Bulb 6.0%
347. Midnight Velvet 2.8%
348. Mikasa.com 2.8%
349. Miles Kimball 2.0%
350. Miles Kimball Cards 2.0%
351. Mimi Maternity 3.2%
352. Mister Art 2.8%
353. MLB.com 3.6%
354. Monroe & Main 2.0%
355. Mothercare 1.6%
356. Motherhood Maternity 3.2%
357. Motherhood Nursingwear 3.2%
358. MotherNature.com 5.6%
359. Motherwear 3.2%
360. Motorola 2.8%
361. Mr. Ink Man 13.6%
362. Mrs. Beasley's 3.2%
363. Mrs. Fields Gifts 2.0%
364. Music123 2.0%
365. Musician's Friend 2.8%
366. MusicSpace.com 2.8%
367. My Twinn 2.8%
368. MyInks.com 12.0%
369. Nashbar 2.0%
370. National Pet Pharmacy 3.2%
371. Neiman Marcus 4.0%
372. Netflix Special Rate
373. New York Times - Home Delivery Special Rate
374. New York Times Store 4.0%
375. Newport News 2.4%
376. Nextel Special Rate
377. Niketown 2.4%
378. Nirvana Chocolates 4.0%
379. Nokia USA 4.0%
380. Norm Thompson 2.4%
381. Northern Tool 2.0%
382. NOVICA 2.4%
383. Nutrisystem 6.0%
384. Office Depot 2.0%
385. Office Furniture 2.0%
386. OfficeMax Canada 1.6%
387. OfficeMax.com 1.6%
388. OldNavy.com 2.0%
389. Omaha Steaks 2.8%
390. One Hanes Place 2.0%
391. One Step Ahead 3.2%
392. OneSpirit.com Special Rate
393. Orange Clean 4.0%
394. Orange Glo 4.0%
395. Orbitz Special Rate
396. Organic Bouquet 3.2%
397. Oriental Trading Co. 2.0%
398. Origins.com 4.0%
399. Orvis 4.8%
400. OshKosh B'Gosh 4.0%
401. Oshman's 2.0%
402. Overstock.com 2.4%
403. Overton's 1.6%
404. Overtstock.com Auctions Special Rate
405. OxiClean 4.0%
406. Pacific Coast Feather Co. 2.8%
407. Paintball Online 2.0%
408. Palm Beach Jewelry 4.8%
409. palmOne 2.0%
410. Paragon Gifts 2.8%
411. Park Inn 2.0%
412. Park Plaza Hotels & Resorts 2.0%
413. Patagonia 4.0%
414. Paul Fredrick Menstyle 3.6%
415. Payless ShoeSource 2.0%
416. PC Connection 1.2%
417. Peapod Grocer Special Rate
418. PeopleFinder 4.0%
419. PeoplePC Online Special Rate
420. Personal Creations 6.0%
421. Pet Food Direct 3.2%
422. Petals 3.6%
423. PETCO 3.2%
424. Petite Sophisticate 2.0%
425. Petscriptions.com 2.8%
426. PETsMART 3.2%
427. Pfaelzer Brothers 4.0%
428. Pfaltzgraff 2.4%
429. Philips 1.2%
430. Photo Alley 1.2%
431. PlayCentric Special Rate
432. Popcorn Factory 4.8%
433. Powell's 2.8%
434. Prescriptives 4.0%
435. Priceline.com 1.2%
436. Principal Secret 6.8%
437. PrintPal 10.0%
438. Proactiv Solution 6.8%
439. ProFlowers 4.0%
440. Puritan's Pride 4.8%
441. QBOutlet.com 4.8%
442. Quicken Loans Special Rate
443. QVC 1.6%
444. Radisson Hotels & Resorts 2.0%
445. Rail Europe 2.0%
446. Rampage.com 4.8%
447. Reading Glasses 4.8%
448. RedEnvelope 3.2%
449. Regent International Hotels 2.0%
450. Register.com 10.0%
451. registry@macy's 1.6%
452. REI 2.0%
453. REI - Outlet 2.0%
454. Restoration Hardware 2.4%
455. Revival Soy 8.0%
456. Ritz Camera 1.6%
457. Road Runner Sports 3.2%
458. Roaman's 2.0%
459. Rochester Big & Tall 4.0%
460. Room for Kids 2.8%
461. ROOTS Direct 2.0%
462. Ross-Simons 2.4%
463. S&S Worldwide 4.0%
464. Safeway.com Special Rate
465. Sahalie 2.4%
466. SBC Communications Special Rate
467. Scholastic Store 2.0%
468. Scholastic Teacher Store 2.0%
469. SeaBear Smokehouse 3.2%
470. Sears Clothing 1.6%
471. Sears Jewelry 2.8%
472. Sears.com 1.2%
473. Sephora 2.0%
474. Seventh Avenue 2.8%
475. Sharper Image 4.0%
476. Sheplers WesternWear 2.0%
477. ShindigZ by Stumps 5.2%
478. Shoebuy.com 6.8%
479. Shoedini 5.2%
480. ShoeMall 6.0%
481. SHOP.COM 2.0%
482. ShopatHomeTV 2.0%
483. ShopNBC 2.0%
484. ShowPlace 2.8%
485. Shutterfly 4.0%
486. Sierra Club 4.0%
487. Silhouettes 2.4%
488. Simply Whispers 6.0%
489. Site59.com 1.2%
490. SitStay.com 4.0%
491. SmartBargains 4.0%
492. Smarthome 3.2%
493. Smith+Noble 3.2%
494. Smithsonian Store 3.6%
495. Snapfish Special Rate
496. Soccer.com 2.0%
497. Socrates.com 12.0%
498. Soft Surroundings 2.0%
499. Solutions Catalog 2.4%
500. Songs4Worship 4.0%
501. SONY 1.2%
502. Sony Card Visa Special Rate
503. SpaFinder 3.2%
504. SpaWish 2.4%
505. Spiegel 2.4%
506. Spiegel Clearance 2.4%
507. Spilsbury 4.0%
508. SpinLife 2.0%
509. Spiritual Cinema Circle Special Rate
510. Sport Chalet 2.0%
511. Sportmart 2.0%
512. Sports Authority 2.0%
513. Sportsman's Guide 3.2%
514. Stacks and Stacks 3.2%
515. Staples.com 1.2%
516. Star Struck & ProTeam 3.6%
517. Starbucks Card Duetto Visa Special Rate
518. Starbucks Store 4.0%
519. State Line Tack 2.0%
520. StickerGiant 4.0%
521. Stonewall Kitchen 3.2%
522. Sunglass Hut 2.8%
523. Sur La Table 2.8%
524. SureFit Slipcovers 4.0%
525. Swanson Health Products 4.0%
526. Swiss Colony 2.8%
527. SwissOutpost.com 2.8%
528. T-Mobile Special Rate
529. T-Shirts.com 4.0%
530. T. Shipley 4.0%
531. T.J.Maxx 2.0%
532. Tabasco Country Store 2.4%
533. Target.com 2.0%
534. TaxCut.com 6.0%
535. Tech Depot 1.2%
536. Ted by United Special Rate
537. Tender Filet 2.0%
538. Term Life Insurance from OnlineChoice 6.5%
539. Terry's Village 2.4%
540. TextbookX 2.0%
541. The Body Shop 4.0%
542. The Children's Place 2.0%
543. The Company Store 2.0%
544. The Container Store 2.8%
545. The Discover® Platinum Card Special Rate
546. The Discover® Platinum Gas Card Special Rate
547. The Golf Warehouse 2.8%
548. The House 2.8%
549. The Miles Card from Discover® Card Special Rate
550. The Territory Ahead 2.8%
551. Things Remembered 2.4%
552. Thrifty Car Rental 0.4%
553. Timberland 3.2%
554. TimeLife.com 4.8%
555. Tire Rack 2.4%
556. Torrid 2.0%
557. Toshiba 1.2%
558. Tower Records 1.6%
559. TracFone 2.4%
560. Travelocity.com 0.8%
561. TreeGivers 9.2%
562. Treo Store 2.0%
563. Tupperware 2.8%
564. U.S. Toy Company 2.0%
565. Ulla Popken 2.4%
566. ULTA 2.0%
567. UltimateGrill.com 3.2%
568. United Airlines Special Rate
569. United.com Hotels Special Rate
570. UnitedEscapes 0.8%
571. Upper Deck Store 4.0%
572. Urban Outfitters 2.0%
573. USAopoly 4.0%
574. Vacation Outlet Special Rate
575. Value Mags 26.0%
576. Verizon Wireless Special Rate
577. Vermont Country Store 4.0%
578. Vermont Teddy Bear Co. 6.0%
579. Viking Office Products 2.4%
580. Vision Direct 4.8%
581. VistaPrint 6.0%
582. VitaCost 4.0%
583. Vitamin Shoppe 4.0%
584. Vons.com Special Rate
585. Wall Street Journal 14.0%
586. Walter Drake 6.0%
587. We Behave 3.2%
588. Wear Guard 4.0%
589. WebVitamins 4.8%
590. Weight Watchers Special Rate
591. West Marine 1.6%
592. White Flower Farm 3.2%
593. Wickers 6.0%
594. Wilsons Leather 2.0%
595. Wine Enthusiast 2.4%
596. Wine.com 2.4%
597. Winsor Pilates 6.8%
598. Wolf Camera 1.6%
599. Woodwind & Brasswind 2.0%
600. Woolrich.com 2.4%
601. Wyndham Hotels & Resorts Special Rate
602. X-10 Wireless 12.0%
603. Yardiac 4.0%
604. Your Active Pet 4.8%
605. Yves Rocher 6.0%
606. Zales.com 1.6%
607. zChocolat 8.0%
608. ZoneLD 1.6%
609. Zones.com 1.2%
 

24
I would try a google search and see if it comes up and explains. Check the Illinois State Child Enforcement website, might be something there. I would not pay 1 cent more either.

If anything, ask Soc.

How is your summer? Did your daughter get there okay?

"Children learn what they live"

25
Child Support Issues / RE: First of all
« on: Jul 01, 2005, 09:22:37 AM »
I agree with POC. You missed the entire point of this.

There are about 10-15% of dads who do not give a damn. But this is giving all the rest a bad rap. And you will find many fathers who DO pay, but with circumstances beyond their control, they become "dead broke". They are overwhelmed by an unjust system, that keeps taking and taking.

They are good fathers, and I bet if the real statistics came out, you would find 50%- 60% of CP's who deny and interfere with visitation, is that fair? Where are the stores backing denied/interference with visitation? You won't see them. There is that word again. I AM NOT A VISITATOR.

I know Wendl is a great CP and there are so many others. Do not take this as a slam. I just wish someone would put just 10% of effort into denials. It only hurts the kids.

"Children learn what they live"

26
These countries do not vote here. But lets keep the CS coming and coming. Send us to prison if we don't pay...

June 12, 2005
Finance Chiefs Cancel Debt of 18 Nations
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LONDON, June 11 (AP) - Finance ministers from the Group of 8 industrialized nations agreed Saturday to cancel at least $40 billion worth of debt owed by the world's poorest nations.

The British chancellor of the exchequer, Gordon Brown, said that 18 countries, many in sub-Saharan Africa, would benefit immediately from the deal to scrap 100 percent of the debt they owe to the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund and the African Development Bank.

As many as 20 other countries could be eligible if they meet strict targets for good governance and tackling corruption, leading to a total debt relief package of more than $55 billion.

"The G-8 finance ministers have agreed to 100 percent debt cancellation for heavily indebted poor countries," Mr. Brown told a news conference in London.

Aid agencies welcomed the deal, saying it would save the 18 countries a total of $1.5 billion a year in debt repayments that could now be used for health care, education and infrastructure development.

Finance ministers from the United States, Britain, Japan, Canada, Russia, Germany, Italy and France agreed to the package during a two-day meeting in London. The initiative was begun by the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund in 1996.

"A real milestone has been reached," said Treasury Secretary John Snow. "President Bush's commitment to lift the crushing debt burden on the world's poorest countries has been achieved. This is an achievement of historic proportions."

Nations in sub-Saharan Africa alone owe some $68 billion to international bodies. Rich nations had long agreed the debt must be relieved, but the international community could not agree on a formula for tackling the problem.

The package agreed to on Saturday was put forward by the United States and Britain after talks in Washington this week between Mr. Bush and Prime Minister Tony Blair.

Britain originally wanted rich countries to assume the repayments for the poor countries, to protect the lending groups' ability to create future aid packages.

But eventually, Britain agreed with the American position that the debts be scrapped outright.

But Mr. Bush agreed that rich nations would provide extra money to the lending groups, to compensate for the assets being written off. The agreement will initially cover 18 nations eligible for debt relief under the initiative, including Benin, Bolivia, Burkina Faso, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guyana and Mali.

Nine other countries are close to completing the targets for good governance set out under the initiative. They too would qualify once the goals are met.

"This is a great deal for people in many of the very poorest countries, it reflects well on Gordon Brown and John Snow and is a tribute to the growing global campaigns to beat poverty," said Jamie Drummond, executive director of DATA, a lobbying group that campaigns against AIDS and poverty in Africa. "This bold step builds serious momentum for a historic breakthrough on doubling effective aid and trade justice at the G-8 summit next month."

Britain has made tackling poverty in Africa and the developing world a priority for its presidency of the Group of 8.

Mr. Blair's approach has three prongs: increasing aid, eliminating debt and removing export subsidies and other trade barriers that make it difficult for developing nations to compete.

Aid agencies say the Group of 8 leaders must now focus on meeting Britain's target of increasing international development aid by $50 billion a year.

Some question whether agreement on that will be reached at the Group of 8 summit meeting scheduled for early July in Gleneagles, Scotland.

The United States and Japan both reject a British proposal to raise that money by selling bonds on the world capital markets.

Like the United States, Japan prefers its own bilateral aid programs, and France is pushing an initiative for an international aviation tax.



"Children learn what they live"

27
Child Support Issues / 606 stores involved
« on: Jun 11, 2005, 11:29:04 AM »
From what I saw, this is the official site. I would like to write them and ask if they will support NCP's getting their parenting time.

Send them the statistics...

"Children learn what they live"

28
Child Support Issues / What about Walmart? Any takers?
« on: Jun 10, 2005, 01:23:19 PM »
http://www.childsupport-aces.org/home.html

"Children learn what they live"

29
Child Support Issues / Time to put our mouths where the money is...
« on: May 12, 2005, 08:18:11 PM »


American Coalition for Fathers and Children
http://www.acfc.org/
+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++


Below is the fourth strongly-worded column by Phyllis Schlafly this year on outrages against fathers and children.  This is a direct challenge to the HHS machine, now supposedly run by a family-friendly conservative administration.  Republican politicians cannot ignore the voice of Phyllis Schlafly -- and we must not allow them to try.
 
Phyllis is the first major columnist to directly confront the economics of the divorce regime and expose the money trail.  This column is even stronger than past columns by Kathleen Parker and Cathy Young (who now perhaps may be induced to rejoin the battle).  Together with the NY Times Magazine piece (though this column says much more, more incisively, in much fewer words), we are having major breakthroughs on both the left and right.  We must encourage this if we want it to continue and grow.  I can tell you, if our sympathizers do not receive support and encouragment, they will not continue.
 
Please write to your local newspapers and urge them to run this column.  Contact your local broadcast media to interview her -- or you:  Tell them that you can provide a local twist and local examples.  Editors love that.  You may also wish to contact your state Eagle Forum affiliate and offer to work with them
 
Stephen Baskerville
President, ACFC
******************************************
 
http://www.townhall.com/columnists/phyllisschlafly/ps20050509.shtml
http://www.townhall.com/columnists/phyllisschlafly/printps20050509.shtml
townhall.com


Printer-friendly version
Federal incentives exist to make children fatherless
by Phyllis Schlafly (archive)

May 9, 2005


Why has Congress appropriated taxpayer money to give perverse incentives that break up families and deprive children of their fathers? The built-in financial incentives in the current child-support system have expanded the tragedy of fatherless children from the welfare class to millions of non-welfare divorced couples.

Americans have finally realized that providing generous welfare through Aid to Families with Dependent Children was counterproductive because the father had to disappear in order for the mother to receive taxpayer-paid benefits. Fathers left home, illegitimacy rose in alarming numbers and children were worse off.

AFDC provided a taxpayer-paid financial incentive to reward girls with their own monthly check, food stamps, health care and housing if they had illegitimate babies. "She doesn't need me, she's got welfare" became the mantra.

Congress tried to reform the out-of-control welfare system by a series of child-support laws passed in 1975, 1984, 1988, 1996 (the famous Republican welfare reform), and 1999.
Unfortunately, these laws morphed the welfare system into a massive middle-class child-support system that deprives millions of children of fathers who never abandoned them.

As former President Ronald Reagan often said, "The most terrifying words in the English language are: "I'm from the government and I'm here to help you."

People think that child-support enforcement benefits children, but it doesn't. When welfare agencies collect child support, the money actually goes to the government to reimburse it for welfare payments already given to mothers, supposedly to reduce the federal budget (which, of course, is never reduced).

In 1984, Congress passed the Child Support Enforcement Amendment. It required states to adopt voluntary guidelines for child-support payments.

In 1988, Congress passed the Family Support Act, which made the guidelines mandatory - along with criminal enforcement - and gave states less than one year to comply. The majority of states quickly adopted the model guidelines conveniently already written by a Department of Health and Human Services consultant who was president of what was shortly to become one of the nation's largest private collection companies, which makes its profits on the onerous guidelines that create arrearages.

The 1988 law extended the guidelines to ALL child-support orders, even though the big majority of those families never had to interact with government in order to pay or receive child support. This massive expansion of federal control over private lives uses a Federal Case Registry to exercise surveillance over 19 million citizens whether or not they are behind in child-support payments.

The states collect the child-support money and deposit it in a state fund, but the federal government pays most of the administrative costs and, therefore, dictates the way the system operates through mandates and financial incentives. The federal government pays 66 percent of the states' administrative overhead costs, 80 percent of computer and technology-enhancement costs, and 90 percent of DNA testing for paternity.

In addition, the states share in a nearly $500 million incentive reward pool based on whatever the state collects. The states can get a waiver to spend this bonus money anyway they choose.

However, most of the child support owed by welfare-class fathers is uncollectable. Most of them are either unemployed or have annual incomes less than $10,000.

So, in order to cash in on federal bonus money, build their bureaucracies and brag about successful child-support enforcement, the states began bringing into the government system middle-class fathers with jobs who were never (and probably would never be) on welfare. These non-welfare families have grown to represent 83 percent of child-support cases and 92 percent of the money collected, creating a windfall of federal money flowing to the states.

The federal incentives drive the system. The more divorces, and the higher the child-support guidelines are set and enforced (no matter how unreasonable), the more money state bureaucracies collect from the federal government.

Follow the money. The less time that noncustodial parents (usually fathers) are permitted to be with their children, the more child support they are required pay into the state fund, and the higher the federal bonus to the states for collecting the money.

States have powerful incentives to separate fathers from their children, to give near-total custody to mothers, to maintain the fathers' high-level support obligations even if their income is drastically reduced and to hang onto the father's payments as long as possible before paying them out to the mothers. The General Accounting Office reported that in 2002 that states were holding $657 million in undistributed child support.

Fatherless boys are 63 percent more likely to run away and 37 percent more likely to abuse drugs. Fatherless girls are twice as likely to get pregnant and 53 percent more likely to commit suicide. Fatherless boys and girls are twice as likely to drop out of high school and twice as likely to end up in jail.

We can no longer ignore how taxpayer money is providing incentive for divorce and creating fatherless children. Nor can we ignore the government's complicity in the predictable social costs that result from more than 17 million children growing up without fathers.



©2005 Copley News Service

Contact Phyllis Schlafly | Read Schlafly's biography

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30
Child Support Issues / Don't go too far.....
« on: May 02, 2005, 08:34:17 AM »
I have followed your posts for quite some time. Finally some resolve. Glad for you and your daughter! How's the new baby?

There are many here who can benefit from your experiences, so stick around! Many newbies with out of state situations like yours.

How did you work the interference? I am having an incredible amount of trouble and it does not seem to end. We are told to "work it out",  right....
Have brought her up on contempts, only got one. Now I have many more.

Still in the middle of trial here, glad to see someone come out of this after a long battle.
 
"Children learn what they live"

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