False Abuse Allegations in Florida Family Domestic Violence Court

 It is amazing what a parent will put their child through just to try to hurt an ex-spouse or in an attempt to gain full custody.


Fathers & Families of Boston, April 12, 1999, noted Author and Consultant Dean Tong, offers hard-hitting and timely advise to those unjustly accused of domestic violence, sexual child abuse and 'repressed' memories. ~ LEARN HOW TO:
Choose the most competent attorney for your case
Obtain all evidentiary documents via an aggressive discovery
Quash ex-parte Protection From Abuse orders in timely fashion
Discredit false accusers and the 'experts' who champion the same
Compel the Plaintiff to submit to psychological testing
Recognize the red flags inherent in Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD, Parental *Alienation  Syndrome (PAS), Sexual Allegations In Divorce (SAID), and Recovered Memory Therapy (RMT).

#StandUpForZoraya #ILoveAndNeedMyDaughter #EndParentalAlienation

Denuncia que la agredieron familiares de su ex pareja y resultó ser un vecino

viso at CUSTODIA PATERNA - 19 hours ago

Sábado, 28 de Septiembre, 2013 El Juzgado de lo Penal ha condenado a una mujer a una multa como autora responsable de un delito de denuncia falsa en grado de tentativa después de que denunciara a dos familiares de su ex pareja de una supuesta agresión hacia ella y su hijo cuando en realidad había sido un vecino. La sentencia considera como hechos probados que el 8 de septiembre de 2010 fue remitido al Juzgado de Instrucción Número 4 de Palencia dos partes de lesiones confeccionados con fecha de 5 de septiembre de 2010 tanto de ella como de su hijo. Tras ser llamada a declarar en nov... more »


Where'd my Daddy go?

Guilty Until ProvenInnocent premiered at the Avalon Theater in Washington D.C. to a near capacity audience. It was a moving experience for those in attendance. The theater was filled with individuals who had some level of familiarity with the family courts.

There was a police officer whose future career is uncertain because he can no longer carry a sidearm due to a serial accusers false allegations of abuse. Then came a grandmother and sister who have been denied any relationship with, and access to, the children of their son and brother after he could no longer withstand the pressure of family court and ended his life.

One fellow traveled over 500 miles to attend the opening of the film and another guy who had just spent 10 days in jail for non-payment of $250 in child support for a daughter who lives with him also attended. Pastors, professors and social workers who share an interest in the topic attended. For 50 minutes people were riveted as they saw five fathers talk bluntly about the devastating impact family court had on their lives and relationships with their children.

Washington Post columnist Janice D’Arcy wrote this article about the film. We made no pretense of telling this family court story from any perspective other than that of fathers. The fact that 84% of children who are not living with both their parents live without their dads says plenty about where the problem lies. We agree with D'Arcy and hope GUPI is the first step on reforming family courts. Read the article and leave your polite opinion and suggestions for improving family law.

The after showing question and answer session with Maryland legislator Jill Carter, Filmmaker Janks Morton and 100 Fathers CEO Frankly Malone was excellent. The audience was about equal numbers men and women. It was racially diverse as well. As we’ve noted many times everyone, regardless of race, sex, political affiliation or socio-economic status, has an interest in reforming family law. A number of people committed to becoming active in effort to change the system.

If you have not seen the film you can pick up a copy at

Plans are developing to undertake similar types of showings in communities around the nation. Stay tuned.
In his most provocative documentary to date filmmaker Janks Morton turns his lens to the crisis in America's family courts.  Utilizing the stories of five men Morton reveals the untold story of how family court processes yield millions of fatherless children.  The massive machine of family courts directly impact the lives of nearly one third of our nation's citizens, with little oversight and limits on its enormous power.  It is a system riddled with conflicts of interest where the 'best interest of the child' is often an afterthought.

Guilty Until Proven Innocent is the beginning of a necessary national dialogue.


Daddyless Daughters

Dear Dad,

Even using that word brings up images of pain, lonely nights and years of questioning why I wasn’t enough for you.Always feeling bad when I see some men talking about their children,how they are the best thing that has ever happened to them.Whenever my friends are discussing about their father, I always throw my face to the other side with tears rolling down from my eyes.While I am working to forgive you the question remains: How on earth could you abandon me?

I needed you to help balance out my female-dominated life, be there to give me the talk about boys so that I wouldn’t have to suffer through my current state of bad relationships and empty voids. You were supposed to be the first man to tell me that I’m beautiful and help me to know myself before anyone had the opportunity to label me. I was supposed to be your “little girl”.
I needed you and you didn’t care. How does one sleep at night not knowing if their own flesh and blood is breathing, eating, safe and secure? I’m not sure if your lack of presence was a blessing or a curse. My pain runs deep just like it does for my other sisters and brother you’ve managed to abandon as well. You were the first man to break my heart and I’m struggling to not hate you.

A man that puts himself last does not abandon his family. What would you have lost by being in my life?  Your minimal contribution is an insult to who you could have been to me.

I’m sorry that you missed out on something and someone so great. But I guarantee that I won’t let your actions break me. I pray for my husband to be the father to my children I never had. That my daughters know the comfort of their father’s arms, his voice, his love, his care.

One day I’ll walk down the isle without you again by my side. But then again I’m used to it. Thank you for causing my mom so much pains *tears* Thank you for the pain, because without it I wouldn’t know healing, I wouldn’t know love, I wouldn’t know God.


Petitions Involving Family Court Injustices

The Family Court System operates behind closed doors with special access granted.
The American people have been shut out!
An American in the United States can walk into any court proceedings in a Criminal Courtroom and or proceedings in a Civil Courtroom and sit in the audience... 
BUT...try that in Family Court.


Family Courts Routinely Deprive Children Of Parent


Children’s rights should include life with both parents

It would seem that maintaining the father’s love and authority would be crucial when a child’s life is turned upside down by divorce. Yet, family courts routinely deprive children of one parent, usually the father, restricting his time with his child to about six days a month.

The courts pompously assert they are invoking "the best interest of the child," but how can it be in the best interest of children to make them forfeit one parent?

We hear many pious comments about the need for fathers to be involved in the upbringing of their children. This need should be even more important in times of emotional stress, such as divorce, than the need for fathers to play ball with their kids in an intact family.

Some states are considering legislation that establishes a presumption of shared parenting whereby divorced parents divide equally both time and authority over the children. This enables children to maintain strong ties to both parents.

When primary or sole custody is given to the mother, the father becomes merely a visitor in the child’s life (that’s why it’s called "visitation"), whose only value is to mail a paycheck and be an occasional baby sitter. The father loses his parental authority and fades out of his own child’s life.
An argument is sometimes made that shuttling back and forth between two homes might be upsetting or a nuisance, but there is no more shuttling with equal custody (where parents, for example, get alternating weeks) than with the typical mother-custody/father-visitation schedule (where the father gets two weekends a month plus some Wednesday evenings). Do the math; both plans have about the same number of shuttles between homes.
An argument is also made that giving custody primarily to the mother promotes stability, but the need for stability is really a reason for shared custody. The stability of parental relationships is a great deal more important than contact with material things.
Americans have always assumed that parents share decision-making authority because only parents can determine what is in the best interest of their own children. As recently as 2000, the Supreme Court in Troxel v. Granville reaffirmed this principle and rejected the argument that a judge could supersede a fit parent’s judgment about his child’s "best interest."
Nevertheless, in what Stephen Baskerville calls a "silent revolution," millions of divorced parents have had their fundamental right to decide what is in the best interest of their own children taken away and given instead to a vast array of government officials and so-called "experts" such as judges, lawyers, psychologists, psychiatrists, social workers, child protective services, child support enforcement agents, mediators, counselors, parenting classes, and feminist groups.
This shift began in the 1970s after the spread of unilateral divorce was followed by the creation of a giant federal child support-enforcement bureaucracy. The notion that this mix of government officials and government-appointed advisers can dictate what is the best interest of the child rather than a child’s own parents is how liberals and feminists are fulfilling their goal that "it takes a village (i.e., the government) to raise a child."

An example of the bias against fathers can be seen in the Responsible Fatherhood Act of 2007 recently introduced by Sens. Barack Obama, D-Ill., and Evan Bayh, D-Ind. The bill mentions "child support" 65 times, but not once does it mention parenting time, custody, visitation, or access denial.
Baskerville’s new book, "Taken into Custody: The War Against Fatherhood, Marriage, and the Family" (Cumberland House, $24.95), provides a copiously documented description of society’s injustices to children who have been deprived of their fathers and of fathers who have been deprived of their children. This book is a tremendous and much-needed report on how family courts and government policies are harming children.
It is a breakthrough for shared parenting that a noncustodial father, Robert Pedersen, was recently named runner-up in the nationwide Best Life Magazine’s "Hero Dad" Contest. Pedersen is only allowed 6 to 8 days a month with his two children from a previous marriage.
Pedersen has devised a novel way to demonstrate the importance of fathers to children of divorced parents. He is leading an "Equal Parenting Bike Ride" starting in Lansing, Mich., on Aug. 11 and culminating with an Aug. 18 rally in Washington, D.C.

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