Press & Testimonials

The following are some comments .
We reach a different result as to Blessett's claims that the defendant and its "contractors" engaged in fraud and violated his constitutional rights in their efforts to enforce and collect the state child support judgments. Because such claims do not ask the district court to review and reject a final order of a state court, they are not barred under the Rooker-Feldman doctrine. See Truong v. Bank of Am., N.A., 717 F.3d 377, 382-84 (5th Cir. 2013). Accordingly, we vacate the dismissal of such claims and remand to the district court.
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Joe Blessett ask the U.S. Supreme Court to Defend the Republic pertaining to ‘Title IV-D’
Joe Blessett filed suit in the U.S. Supreme Court for the discriminatory nature of the Title IV-D of the Social Security Act repugnant to the U.S. Constitution.
I do not live silent in the face of the overriding abuse and exploitation of the powers of the “servants of the people” in this Republic. The federal government and the State governments exist to serve the people of this Republic. The United States works because of the power of its people and its freedoms.”- Newswire
Joe Blessett Mashes Jazz Together With Hip Hop on ‘Excuse Me’
Joe Blessett has been self-producing jazz, blues and jazz fusion albums since 2010. He has released six full-length albums since then, and with his sixth album, Excuse Me, Blessett has taken the concept of jazz fusion and added hip hop, R&B and reggae, with mixed results. - LIBERTY VOICE
Joe Blessett - Changing Everything
These days, jazz takes on a multitude of different faces, and almost everybody has a kind of mutually exclusive definition of the style. Multi-instrumentalist Joe Blessett, with his Changing Everything, finds a way to embrace many seemingly mutually exclusives jazz definitions, yet somehow make them fit together rather nicely.
The track, "Talking to Miles," might fit on almost any smooth jazz station with its cool vibe. Nevertheless, not everything on this album is quite that smooth. You can hear a little bit of Weather Report's playfulness in "Jazz R.I.P." It's a little bit woozy and bluesy. Another one, "Amoral Behavior" has a druggy vibe, while "White Roses" is a little electronic, a little funky as it mixes and matches styles with wonderfully reckless abandon. - Dan MacIntosh