In other words, the last problem she needed, now that she was a single mother, was potentially having to personally pay for any more wrongful deaths on the property of which she was now part owner.
Not that Jenny wasn’t concerned about her own children — at least to the extent that she didn’t want to have to pay any medical bills with her own insurance, in case her kids or their friends were injured.
He’d also made a name for himself as a fierce critic of President Bill Clinton for his extramarital affair, which Sanford said at the time, in justifying his vote to impeach the president, was “reprehensible” and “very damaging stuff,” and called on Clinton to resign because “I think it would be much better for the country and for him personally.” Irony is so ironic, isn’t it?
Despite being “squeezed” and “cheap,” once Jenny sought the court’s intervention to enforce the terms of their agreement, Mark somehow managed to find the money and paid up “almost immediately.” Imagine that. Cate determined, based on Mark’s failure to make all required payments: The evidence does show that at the time when the payment was made — was due, you did have the funds to do that.
It turns out the week — one week prior to this horrific and very sad incident at the farm, my brother let it lapse, unbeknownst to any of the other siblings.
It was Billy who was supposed to take care of such things.
So based upon that, I do find that you are in contempt of court because of the willfulness in regards to you choosing to pay one thing as opposed to another. As the judge reminded him, a finding by the court that he had “willfully or intentionally violated a court order” could result in sanctions including “up to one year in jail, up to a $1,500 fine, up to 300 hours of community service or a combination of all three.” In 2011, a six-year-old boy drowned in a swimming pool at Coosaw Plantation, the Sanford family farm, during a birthday party hosted by Mark’s brother, John.