By Jessie Roberts
...the name goes on trial. Take the case of Weather'by Dot Com Chanel Fourcast Sheppard:
The Court: All right. Now, do you have some objection to him being renamed Samuel Charles?
The Court: Why? You think it's better for his name to be Weather'by Dot Com Chanel ... Fourcast, spelled F-o-u-r-c-a-s-t? And in response to that question, I want you to think about what he's going to be what his life is going to be like when he enters the first grade and has to fill out all [the] paperwork where you fill out this little kid fills out his last name and his first name and his middle name, okay? So I just want if your answer to that is yes, you think his name is better today than it would be with Samuel Charles, as his father would like to name him and why. Go ahead.
Sheppard: Yes, I think it's better this way.
The Court: The way he is now?
Sheppard: Yes. He doesn't have to use "Dot Com." I mean, as a grown man, he can use whatever he wants.
The Court: As a grown man, what is his middle name? Dot Com Chanel Fourcast?
Sheppard: He can use Chanel, he can use the letter "C."