Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison – New Hanover County District Court
Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison are both New Hanover County District Court Judges who rule daily on divorce, child custody, and child support cases. NC Fathers is a State of NC organization on non-custodial families who want to reform the dangerous divisive courts to adopt equal shared parenting and access to New Hanover County Children by both parents and their extended families. NC Fathers asks that New Hanover County NC non-custodial families extensively share this article on Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison with other New Hanover County families on Facebook, Twitter, Linkedin, and other social networks to help gain awareness and momentum. Additionally, please join our MAILING LIST so that we can build a repository of non-custodial family voters who can help change legislation on the issues we are about to discuss. As always, we welcome any rebuttal by Judge Blackmore or Judge Faison.
Posts Related to Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison: New Hanover County Department of Social Services, Judge J.H. Corpening, Senator Thom Goolsby, Representative Daniel McComas, Representative Carolyn Justice
Judge Rebecca Blackmore, Judge James Faison, and New Hanover County Child Support Enforcement
Judge Rebecca Blackmore or Judge James Faison will never tell New Hanover County non-custodial families that for EVERY dollar collected in child support via enforcement, the US Federal Government gives back to the State of NC TWO DOLLARS to be used for social services low income assistance programs. Disagree Judge Blackmore and Faison? We encourage New Hanover Families to do extensive research on the Social Security Act Title IV-D, 42 U.S.C 658A , and THIS ARTICLE.
Also, please ask Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison if there is any direct relation to low visitation awards for New Hanover County Fathers and Non-Custodial Families to ensure that enforcement collection is high, so that federal funding for low income women and children can remain high.
Be sure to ask Judge James Faison and Judge Rebecca Blackmore how much this software corporation is going to want in Title IV-D money to develop, implement, install, and train State of NC employees to use.
Judge Blackmore, will you tell New Hanover County non-custodial families how their child support money also helps pay for custodial mothers FREE child support enforcement attorney when these families have to find $5000 retainers PER INCIDENT? Judge Blackmore?
Learn More about Judge Blackmore, Judge Faison, and NC Child Support Enforcement
How do New Hanover County Non-Custodial families feel knowing that they DENIED equal parentage and visitation of their children to help pay for social services low income assistance programs and software company employees?
What will Judges Blackmore and Faison say about New Hanover County Families forking out $5000 retainers every few years to attorneys who know there exists an extreme dichotomy that keeps parents fighting? It sure seems to use this money would best be served keeping it in children’s families instead of lining lawyers pockets.
NC Fathers message to New Hanover County Non-Custodial Families: You are not marginalized visitors to your children defined by some federal enforcement MPI Pin Number (Your PIN number at child support enforcement). It is time that Non-Custodial families end the careers of Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison if they do not recognize this.
Judge Rebecca Blackmore, Judge James Faison, and New Hanover County Domestic Violence
Is Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison very strict on Domestic Violence? We suspect NOT. Domestic Violence is about violence and control between two marital partners or domestic partners. The NC Domestic Violence policies and procedures that help define how Judges Blackmore and Faison rule in Domestic Violence cases is only concerned about MALE on FEMALE violence.
Domestic Violence funding is at an all time high, and the special interest groups that lobby legislators and judges need extensive money to fund womens shelters, programs, services, etc… In essence, these lobby organizations NEEDS for there to be male abusers so that statistics can remain high so that these services and agendas of the special interest can flourish.
How does this affect New Hanover County non-custodial families?
NC Fathers believes that because of the political hot button nature and need funding for Domestic Violence, Judges in the New Hanover County Courts hand out DV restraining orders on zero or low evidenced based cases like candy to stay in the good graces of lobbyists. Each time a restraining order is handed out, a father, a paternal grandmother, a step-mother, and a paternal aunt are immediately alienated from their children for up to a year.
Additionally, we hope that Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faision will at least acknowledge that false domestic violence allegations are at an all time high. Each time a hopeful custodial mother uses domestic violence as a weapon against non-custodial families, she is ensuring that she will get favorable treatment in divorce, child custody, and all the resources and attention available at social services. We suspect Judges turn their backs on many false domestic violence matters and let them slip through the system to stay in the good graces of purse strings.
Judge Rebecca Blackmore, Judge James Faison and New Hanover County Social Services
Will Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison admit that if the New Hanover County Department of Social Services gets so much federal and state funding from child support enforcement and domestic violence that keeps the agency staff working, is there a wide open door for abuse and bias with non-custodial families? We are sure they won’t, but we suspect that many non-custodial families have experienced this. Additionally, we think few non-custodial families realizes that social services agencies in NC are 100% completely immune from being sued. We think this is very dangerous for New Hanover County non-custodial families.
If you have experienced this abuse or bias please contact us and share your stories so that we can address this issue with Judge Blackmore and Faison.
Judge Rebecca Blackmore, Judge James Faison, and New Hanover County Non-Custodial Families
And no to the GOOD News. Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison need voters to elect them, and so does your New Hanover County Representatives and Senators. Additionally, social services funding is affected by elections.
Given the divorce rate in NC, our organization believes that NC Fathers represent about 42% of the voting population in New Hanover County. When you add in voting paternal grandmothers, voting step-mothers, voting paternal aunts and uncles, and other members of the non-custodial family, you are the largest voting block in NC. And, you are a very significant swing vote since many fathers and paternal females come from African American and Hispanic families as well.
If you are tired of the systematic alienation of your minor children from you, and you are tired of being a visitor and federally enforced parent instead of an equal parent and family to your children, then you have to unite and start voting on these issues.
Again, please help share this article on Judge Rebecca Blackmore and Judge James Faison on your favorite social networking sites using the sharing buttons below this article. We also encourage you to join our MAILING LIST so that we can build a State of NC database of non-custodial families who demand equal parentage, equal access, and less divisive treatment in the New Hanover Courts and Social Services Agency.
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Please Ask <a href="https://ncfathers.wordpress.com/2011/12/14/judge-rebecca-blackmore-and-judge-james-faison-new-hanover-county-district-court">Judge Rebecca Blackmore</a> and <a href="https://ncfathers.wordpress.com/2011/12/14/judge-rebecca-blackmore-and-judge-james-faison-new-hanover-county-district-court">Judge James Faison</a> bring Equal Shared Parenting to New Hanover County's children.
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