Judge Jennifer Green – Wake County NC Family and District Courts « NC Fathers Rights
Will hopefully talk with Wake County NC non-custodial paternal grandmothers, step-mothers, fathers, and all family members in the paternal family and learn more about or frustration and despair with the Wake County NC District and Family Court. NC Fathers is an organization of NC non-custodial families and we are asking Wake County non-custodial families to join with us, view our GOAL, join our MAILING LIST, and get active as voters on these issues. We ask that Wake County families share this article on Judge Jennifer Green and the Wake County NC Courts on sites like Linkedin, Facebook, Twitter, and Stumbleupon with other families who share your adventure in the same courts to help gain statewide awareness and motivation around reforming the courts and social services agencies. NC Fathers encourages Judge Jennifer Green, or any Judge in the Wake County Family Courts to contact us and give insight and encouragement to Wake County NC families. The bottom line for Judge Jennifer Green and all Judges at the Wake County NC District and Family Court is that not only do we matter equally in our childrens lives, we matter as an extremely large voting base in Wake County.
NC Fathers asks that Judge Green remember that Wake County NC non-custodial families contain a large group of female voters, and that these females exists in African American, Hispanic, Asian, Caucasian, and all ethnic families. We want to make it painfully clear to Judge Jennifer Green, and all Judges in the Wake County Courts that we hear DAILY from females in paternal families who are equally hurting in the extremely divisive Family Court and Social Services system. Judge Jennifer Green and all Judges in the Wake County Family Court system should also be aware that given the divorce rate, NC Fathers estimates that voters in NC who are a member of a non-custodial family equal about 4.5 million people. If not, what is important is that Wake County NC non-custodial families who are deeply frustrated, angry, and in despair over not being ALLOWED to equally access and have parentage of their children need to understand their importance as voters in local, state, federal, and judicial elections. If you want to execute immediate changes with the Wake County NC Family Courts and the Judges who rule them, you have the power to do that in one election cycle if you unite and make this an issue when you cast votes.
Should Judge Jennifer Green, or any Judge at the Wake County NC District Court read our article to Senator Richard Burr, they should be concerned that if the Wake County Department of Social Services is the recipient of massive REVENUE in the form of INCENTIVE payments to them for every dollar collected in child support then there is a major door open for abuse and bias. If you identify with this article on Judge Jennifer Green as a Wake County NC non-custodial paternal grandmother, step-mothers, paternal aunt, or father we ask that you help support us by joining our MAILING LIST and routinely sharing this article on the major social media sites using the buttons below so that we can build an extensive network of non-custodial families who can make sweeping changes in the family courts and social services agencies.
GOP budget includes ‘living wage’ minimum for state workers
RALEIGH, N.C. – Thousands of the lowest-paid state employees would receive substantial salary increases in the North Carolina budget bill moving quickly through the General Assembly. Republican budget negotiators announced Thursday that rank-and-file workers in state agencies would receive 2 percent raises, with all full-time worker salaries reaching at least $31,200. Currently the salary floor is $24,332, according to the State Employees Association of North Carolina, so raises could approach 30 percent for anyone near the current minimum. The exact number of workers affected by the salary floor is unclear. Rep.
Nelson Dollar, a Wake County Republican and senior House budget chairman, said 12 percent of the state workforce would benefit. The spending proposal adjusts the second year of the two-year state budget approved last June. Cooper proposed raises of 2 percent or $1,250, whichever is greater, to rank-and-file state workers. Cooper also offered additional $1,000 increases for state law enforcement officers and workers at state institutions. The legislature had already been in a multiyear effort to boost prison officer pay before the violent deaths of five correctional officers and staff workers last year, including four at a Pasquotank County prison.
The budget would expand the death benefit for family members of law enforcement and first responders killed in the line of duty to prison workers, and ensure those killed inside the prisons last year also receive the benefit, which also would be doubled for all to $100,000. The GOP budget also would provide additional one-time bonuses to state employee and teacher retirees equal to 1 percent of their annual pension. GOP lawmakers unveiled other portions of the budget adjustments in drips and drabs Thursday, including school safety and security improvements and a $10 million grant program designed to encourage broadband providers to expand high-speed access to unserved rural areas.