Family Law: Conspiracy against Fathers

by Richard F. Doyle — (“Open Letter to the Legal Profession”abridged by July 28, 2013

This article is directed at domestic relations judges and lawyers, on behalf of hundreds of thousands of divorced men and fathers. …
Nowadays, men are but guests in their own homes. evict-able at a mere whim of their wives, with no practical recourse, unless they are wealthy. Thanks to “no fault” laws, there is no right or wrong; anything goes. Husband #1 can be kicked out to make room for #2, or so a wife can “find herself.” For all practical purposes fathers can forget about obtaining child custody. You couldn’t do much more damage to a child than to sentence him or her to life in a single-mother household.
Just a cursory examination of Men’s Defense Assoc. files shows the following:
· 2/3ds to 3/4ths of divorces are initiated by wives, justifiably expecting to be awarded custody, alimony (largely disguised as “child support”), the house, etc.
· 63% of youth suicides are from fatherless homes.
· 90% of all homeless and runaway children are from fatherless homes.
· 85% of all children that exhibit behavioral disorders come from fatherless homes.
· 80% of rapists motivated with displaced anger come from fatherless homes.
· 71% of all high school dropouts come from fatherless homes.
· 75% of all adolescent patients in chemical abuse centers come from fatherless homes.
· 70% of juveniles in state-operated institutions come from fatherless homes.
· 85% of all youths sitting in prisons grew up in a fatherless home.
These statistics translate to mean that children from a fatherless home are:
· 5 times more likely to commit suicide.
· 32 times more likely to run away.
· 20 times more likely to have behavioral disorders.
· 14 times more likely to commit rape
· 9 times more likely to drop out of high school.
· 10 times more likely to abuse chemical substances.
· 9 times more likely to end up in a state-operated institution.
· 20 times more like to end up in prison
Why are these children fatherless? Because their fathers ran away? Not very often. More often they were evicted by a judge pandering to a disgruntled, defecting wife.

Continues …

Comments are closed, but trackbacks and pingbacks are open.