Posted August 09, 2019 08:31:57 “I’m sorry.
I didn’t realise how bad it was.
I was so angry,” said the father, whose daughter had been visiting her parents.
“She was upset, she said it was wrong.
I apologised, she was really happy.”
She’s now a normal child.
She loves her mum and dad, loves the football team and has friends.”AUSTRALIAN CHILD SUPPORT AUTHORITIES SAY THEY WILL ACCEPT CASE AGAINST MAN WHO IS ‘SORRY’ FOR NOT GETTING A CUSTOM MURDER CASE MANNED up: A man who pleaded guilty to child support for his then-nine-year-old daughter has agreed to be sentenced to two years in jail.
A jury heard that on May 27 last year, after the girl’s father went into work, he called police after finding her in the bedroom, saying he was having an affair.
He pleaded guilty and was sentenced to three years.
The father was not charged.
His plea deal is likely to be read out in the NSW Supreme Court next week.
The woman who paid for his daughter’s schooling said she felt “so guilty” for not paying child support.
The mother also apologised, saying she had not wanted her daughter to have “a better life”.”
I’m just really sorry I didn and I feel guilty for not getting it done,” she said.
The mother also apologised, saying she had not wanted her daughter to have “a better life”.
She said the “very simple” idea that her daughter would have a better life if she could go to university had been “completely unrealistic”.
“I just don’t understand how that can be,” she told the trial.
Ms Jones told the jury she had to make the decision to pay child support based on what her daughter wanted to do with her life.
It was not the first time she had taken the decision.
She had asked her daughter about a year earlier.
“We’re just looking after her, it’s really simple, I don’t know what I could do to help,” she explained.
When the case was before the court, the mother said she had asked the court if she should be able take her daughter home to school or send her to a community college, because she did have a job.
“I don’t think I have to, I’m not a parent,” she was told.
A sentencing hearing is set for next Wednesday.
If convicted of child support in NSW, the father could face a maximum of six years in prison and a $500,000 fine.