Evicted 30-Year-Old Michael Rotondo Says His Parents Aren't Good People

Judge evicts 30-year-old from parents' home

Judge evicts 30-year-old from parents' home

"I was originally hoping to give it back", he later told CBS outside the family home.

Michael Rotondo, 30, entered court Tuesday morning and ended up sitting on the opposite side of his mother, Christina Rotondo.

"I'll leave, I don't like living here, but I need reasonable time", he reiterated.

After the notes failed to inspire action, the couple filed court documents to have the case heard by the Supreme Court of New York State.

Easier said than done.

Michael Rotondo was first asked to leave back in February and several times since through letters he allegedly ignored. Rotondo refused, saying he'd made his legal arguments.

Christina and Mark Rotondo sit in the courtroom during the proceedings

Rotondo, who is a single parent of a son, claimed he was promised he wouldn't have to work on Halloween in 2015 and that he was reprimanded and eventually terminated when he didn't show up that day. With reporters watching in court, Michael Rotondo sparred with Greenwood for 30 minutes, at one point refusing the judge's request to work things out directly to his parents, who were sitting quietly nearby. He didn't speak to his parents, but he was still unprepared to leave. Aggravating matters, Rotondo told of no longer even being able to use the laundry machines at his paren's house anymore.

But Mr Rotondo, who legally represented himself, said it was the eviction notice that was outrageous.

One set of parents is desperate to have an empty nest. But Michael Rotondo wouldn't budge.

Michael Rotondo of Onondaga County didn't pay rent or do chores, Gutfeld said. He says about eight years ago he lived in an apartment for a year and a half. He said that having a career was secondary to being a father.

He moved in with his parents in their Camillus, New York home after losing his job.

Despite the outcome, Michael Rotondo said his fight isn't over yet. And then shortly afterwards it's like, "Hey you lost your son and get out of the house.' I was devastated when I lost my son", Rotondo said. He said he had a business but wouldn't elaborate. He is seeking almost $340,000 in damages, pay and attorney's fees from the big box store.

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