Not sure if the story is true. . . .

Found notice of this story, first via News of the Weird (or some such), and while I am still looking for corroboration from a New Mexico paper, I am not inclined to dismiss this as another urban legend.

You would think if one party is disputing the very existence of the child, someone might want to check the actual veracity of the claim. I realize that, typically, children are not present at support hearings, but since one party is claiming that the child does not, in fact, exist, surely someone in the legal system should have ordered that the child be produced to the court.

Anyone want to put odds on (1) whether or not he gets his money back; and (2) whether or not she does time for fraud?


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