Randy Jackson Owes Over $500,000 In Child Support [Details]
Rucuss staffAugust 1, 2012
Michael Jackson’s brother Randy Jackson has been the alleged mastermind behind getting his late brother’s will overturned.
Randy got his siblings Rebbie, Janet and Jermaine to sign a letter demanding the executors of Michael’s will step down from their positions. They are arguing his lawyers forged Michael’s signature.
Now it appears the reason that Randy is so interested in Michael’s will being overturned is because he allegedly owes over $500,000 in child support to the mother of his two children, Alejandra Genevieve Oaziaza, RadarOnline reports.
“There’s no reason why Randy should be so far behind on his child support payments,” a source told RadarOnline. “He shouldn’t be a deadbeat dad. But knowing how much Randy owes along with all this crazy drama surrounding Michael’s estate, there’s definitely reason to question his motives regarding the estate and Michael’s will.”
Randy and Jermaine were both in relationships with Oaziaza. Both have two kids with her. The Jackson brothers allegedly had a meeting to ask Michael’s estate to help with child support payments in the last 12 months after fearing jail time for not making payments. A source told the website that the request ‘was shot down immediately as the estate has no legal obligations to Michael’s siblings.’
Michael died in 2009 and left all his millions to his mother and children. Katherine, 82, has been caring for the late singer’s three children since Michael died three years ago at the age of 50.
More from Rucuss
- Randy & Jermaine Jackson Allegedly Asked Michael Jackson’s Estate to Pay Child Support! [Details]
- Michael Jackson’s Estate to Pay For Janet Jackson’s Mortgage [Details]
- Vivica A. Fox Talks About Failed Engagement, Says She Fell For a Six-Pack and A Smile
- Randy, Jermaine Jackson Allegedly Plotting to Get Michael Jackson’s Money [Details]
- Katherine Jackson’s Husband, Children & Some Grandchildren Banned From Home [Details]
- 50 Cent Settles Bankruptcy Case with $22 Million Payment [Details]