Ray Lewis Son Charged With 3rd Degree Criminal Sexual Conduct. 

Ray Lewis III, son of former Baltimore Ravens star Ray Lewis, has been charged with third-degree criminal sexual conduct.

Two victims told authorities that Lewis III, a sophomore cornerback for the Coastal Carolina University football team, sexually assaulted them on Saturday, Jan. 23, at an apartment near campus, according to police records
Lewis, 20, turned himself into the police on Friday, according to a WMBF News Report. His arrest warrant alleges knowledgeable sexual battery of an 18-year-old female who was incapacitated from the use of drugs and/or alcohol.

Lewis III played at the University of Miami, his father’s alma mater, for two seasons before transferring to Coastal Carolina last year. In 12 games in the 2015 season, Lewis III was credited with 14 tackles.

Former NFC Lions WR Calvin Johnson Attends Dolphins Practice.

It has been a wild, crazy few days for the Miami Dolphins. Now on the same day quarterback, Jay Cutler is set to arrive in South Florida, another former NFC North player was attending practice on Monday morning.

Former Detroit Lions wide receiver Calvin Johnson was at Dolphins training camp practice talking to coaches and players. This isn’t the first time Johnson has visited a team’s practice as he visited the Oakland Raiders during OTA’s (organized team activities). Back in May, Raiders offensive coordinator Todd Downing invited Johnson to come to Raiders camp.

View image on Twitter

View image on Twitter

Johnson retired from the NFL in 2016 after a nine-year career which included six Pro Bowls and seven 1,000-yard seasons. During his career, Johnson recorded 731 receptions, 11,619 yards, and 83 touchdowns.

Johnson said his decision to retire was partly because he wasn’t 100 percent healthy.

“I think it’s a combination of both,” he said. “I can’t put in what I want to put in, what I used to put in to get the results that I used to get. I can’t put in those same efforts and I’m not going to sell myself short; I’m not going to go out there and not be 100 percent.”

Bobby Got Caught Up With A He/She! Here Are The Videos. 

​​Bobby V got caught up with a transgender male and video got exposed once he didn’t follow thru with his side of the deal. Which was paying for the sexual services that he received. Bobby V is seen in the video in the apartment with no pants on. Lol 


Janet Jackson Shows All Her Goodies While Sun Bathing. BHRE Thanks You! 

At the age of 51 and having a child. Miss Jackson (If you’re nasty) shows no signs of slowing down as she ages. To be honest she looks even sexier as time goes on. Keep doing what you lady. YOU LOOK AMAZING! #SuckaFreeLife 


Joycelyn Savage tells father to stop with the lies. Father responds to her and R. Kelly. 

Checkout the Live & Direct Show podcasts every Tuesday and Wednesday @7pm right here or Spreaker.com!

Heads up, family lawyers – beginning next month, Illinois will trade the percentage guideline child support formula for the income shares method used in the majority of states.

On July 1, 2017, a major change for calculating child support obligations takes effect. Last year, Public Act 99-764 was enacted. The legislation amended the Illinois Marriage and Dissolution of Marriage Act to replace the percentage guideline formula with the income shares model for calculating child support. This is a significant change that brings Illinois in line with 39 other states and the District of Columbia, which already use the income shares model.

Based on actual child-rearing costs:
Since 1984, Illinois has used the percentage guideline formula to determine child support. It arrives at the child support obligation by multiplying the payor’s net income by a statutorily set percentage, which increases based on the number of children. This model is now considered outdated “because it does not reflect actual child rearing costs or allocate those costs between the parents.” (See more in the December 2016 IBJ at http://bit.ly/2qYq8Rr). Rather, the old formula required payors to simply pay a percentage of their net income regardless of the actual child rearing costs. Oak Brook attorney Margaret A. Bennett believes the old model often caused acrimony between divorcing parents because it is not always perceived as equitable and accurate.
Bennett says that the perception of fairness in child support is important to getting buy-in from parents. The new income shares model is based on real data that takes factors into account other than just the income of one parent. It calculates child support using actual child-rearing costs that are based in part on data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. The Illinois Department of Health and Family Services uses that data to publish its Schedule of Basic Child Support Obligation. The schedule was updated on April 6, 2017 to reflect a recent increase in the cost of living, Bennett says.
The new computation is based on several factors. First, the net monthly income for each parent is determined. Income from all sources is included in the calculation. This means that if a party is receiving spousal maintenance, either from the divorcing spouse or a prior relationship, that amount is factored into net income. A party that pays maintenance from a prior relationship has that amount deducted from their net income. However, government benefits like Temporary Assistance for Needy Families, the Supplemental Nutritional Assistance Program, and SSI are not included as income.
The Act allows parties to use either of two different tax-based formulas to determine net income: a simplified standardized tax amount formula or an individualized tax amount formula. The standardized formula treats both parties as individual filers who claim one dependency exemption. A gross-to-net-income conversion chart can be found via Internet. The individualized formula considers the actual filing status of the parties, their dependency allocations, and tax credits. The parties can also agree to use a different formula so long as the court finds it to be conscionable.
Once the individual net monthly incomes are determined, they are added together. This combined income amount is then matched to its corresponding entry on the Schedule, which is based on the number of children from one to six. For example, if a divorcing couple has a combined adjusted monthly net income of $10,000 and only one child together, their basic support obligation for that child is $1,445 per month.
Once the basic support obligation is determined, the percentage contributions of each parent’s income is determined. It is a simple calculation. The individual’s monthly net income is divided by the combined monthly net income. Returning to our example, if the parties’ combined monthly net income is $10,000 with one parent earning $2,500 and the other $7,500, their percentage contributions would be 25 and 75 percent, respectively.
The parent who has the majority of parenting time receives the support payment, which is calculated by multiplying the basic support obligation by the payor’s income share. It is presumed that the payee will use their own percentage contribution to care for the child. In our example, if the parent earning $2,500 per month has the majority of parenting time, then he or she will receive $1,083.75 per month in child support (i.e., the other parent’s 75 percent contribution multiplied by the $1,445 basic support obligation). That same parent will be presumed to spend his or her own percentage contribution to care for the child (i.e., $361.25 per month, which is 25 percent of the $1,445 basic support obligation). Bennett says that this increases the perception of fairness and equity in child support. Both parents’ contributions to the support obligation are acknowledged.
Shared-parenting adjustment:
Other factors can adjust the support obligation. Notably, when both parents have 146 or more parenting overnights a year, the shared parenting adjustment kicks in.
The shared parenting adjustment is a two-step calculation. First, the basic support obligation is multiplied by 1.5. This accounts for the increased child-rearing costs for both parents in a shared parenting situation. The parents’ contributions are then determined. Those amounts are adjusted by the percentage of parenting time allocated to the other parent.
The Act still addresses everything it had addressed before, says Bennett. It adjusts based on whether a parent is incarcerated, whether the parties’ income is at 70 percent of the federal poverty line, and whether one parent is underemployed, among others. She says that the Act should increase compliance with support orders and decrease acrimony between the parties.

15 Year Old Girl Charged As A Juvenile In The Killing Of Her Mother. 

 A 15-year-old girl who was the subject of an Amber Alert on Monday is now in custody and charged as a juvenile in the killing of her mother.

Chastinea Reeves was the subject of that Amber Alert on Monday when police found her mother dead in their Gary home. They feared that Reeves may have been in grave danger.

Reeves had shown up at a neighbor’s house with her 4-year-old sister. She was hysterical and saying that something bad had happened to their mother. But when the neighbor went to call police, Reeves took off out the back door and disappeared.

A source says the Amber Alert was not a ruse to catch Reeves.

On Thursday, the Lake County prosecutor said he wants to try Reeves as an adult for the murder of her mother, 34-year-old Jamie Garnett, but that there is a process to that.
The Lake Country prosecutor said he is not permitted to talk about the details of the murder case because juvenile cases are secret, so he could not say how Jaimie Garnett was killed. But he said the information will come out at a hearing on April 12th when they will formally ask a judge to try Reeves as an adult.
Reeves remains in custody at the Lake County Juvenile Detention Center in Crown Point.

Two Teens Beaten & Robbed When They Got Off CTA Pink Line Train. 

Two teenagers were beaten and robbed on a Pink Line train Wednesday afternoon in the North Lawndale neighborhood on the West Side.The boys, ages 18 and 17, were riding the train when the older boy was approached by five male suspects, according to Chicago Police. They battered him and demanded his property.

The victims got off the train at the Pulaski station in the 2000 block of South Pulaski, and the suspects followed, police said. They then beat the younger boy and stole his property before leaving the platform.

Both victims declined medical attention, police said.