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The tactics of groups supporting domestic violence propaganda is illegal and breaking contracts.  We, of course, know their ethics are questionable and they will use one anecdote thousands of times for years to support taking away the rights of men and fathers to see their children, earn a living and generally get on with their lives after a bad marriage.  There is no limit to the exaggeration and propaganda machine, funded by government programs, driven by public opinion - which is created by this propaganda. It is a vicious circle that is building the highly profitable Domestic Violence and Divorce industry for the benefits of lawyers and government and to the detriment of all divorced families.  $250 billion dollars per year, mostly stole from families in crisis by stirring up the pot as much as possible and getting people separated and fighting. The more trouble and difficulty there is the richer the lawyers get. They have a financial motivation to do the worst job possible to keep this gravy training rolling.
Models Who Posed as Wife Beaters Sue Over Ads

Wed Mar 30, 2005 10:11 AM ET

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NEW YORK (Reuters) - Four male models who appeared in an ad campaign against domestic violence are suing New York City, saying the posters stayed up beyond the agreed time, leading people to think they really were wife beaters.

Christopher Dorm, Triple Edwards, Daniel Royer and Javier Velarde appeared in posters throughout the city to promote awareness of domestic violence. The men were pictured behind bars with captions such as "Successful executive. Devoted churchgoer. Abusive husband."

The four agreed to the October 2002 photo shoot on the condition that the ads be posted only in New York City buses and subways and be taken down after five weeks, the lawsuit says. They were each paid between $1,500 to $2,000.

But the posters stayed up until at least August 2003 and appeared in several locations, including police stations and charities, said Jeffrey Pagano, the lawyer who filed the suit in Manhattan Supreme Court on March 23.

The models are seeking $1 million each in damages.

"This is a public service that's gone sideways," Pagano said on Tuesday. "It's turned into a horror show."

Copies of the posters were so widespread for so long, that friends of the models believed the men had been arrested and were actual "women beaters," according to the lawsuit.

The city's legal department said it has sent notification to remove any ads that may still be up.

"The City was not privy to the fact that there was any time limit on the ads. Moreover, the models had agreed to be portrayed as domestic abusers as part of the City's campaign against.