Last week, TMZ reported that Salomon filed to have his marriage to the blonde bombshell annulled in Nevada. But Anderson wants their marriage dissolved in California which would give her a better chance of securing a larger divorce settlement. Apparently, she want to get her hands on half of the $40 million he won in a recent poker game.
She is holding back and accused her estranged husband, who she is divorcing for a second time, of lying about his residency in his annulment papers. She alleges he is attempting to dodge tax bills in California by saying he lives in Nevada and even went so far as to by an apartment to establish residency, according to TMZ. She says they both lived in Malibu.
Citing inside sources, TMZ reported that Anderson is hell bent on getting her ex in trouble because she is unhappy with his divorce settlement offer.
So, unlike their first divorce, this second battle is shaping up to ugly with accusations flying back and forth.
Anderson filed for divorce last July, only a few months after the couple remarried for the second time. She cited irreconcilable differences as reason she was seeking divorce. Short marriages aren’t that unusual in the celebrity world. Kim Kardashian is well-known for her notoriously short marriage to basketball player Chris Humphries. Their marriage last only 72 days.
Nevada is a community property state which means any marital assets that are mutually owned by both parties can be divided and distributed equally among both divorcing parties. That means there is no guarantee Salomon will be able to avoid paying Anderson a portion of his winnings if they were still married at the time.
If their divorce drags on, Salomon’s Nevada residency would be irrelevant since lawmakers have introduced a law that would make a quickie divorces in the state even quicker.
A new bill introduced in the Nevada legislature would speed up divorce in the state. Assembly Bill 337, introduced by by Assembly Speaker John Hambrick (R-Las Vegas) would eliminate the six-week residency requirement for couples seeking divorce. The original draft of the bill totally did away with the waiting period, the Las Vegas Review Journal reports that Hambrick changed that provision which would allow a person to establish residency in only a few days.
That law hasn’t passed yet so anyone planning on filing for a divorce should consult with a Nevada divorce law firm to inform them of the residency requirements.
When a couple marries they have every intention of spending the rest of their lives together, but we all know not every marriage lasts. Some marriages are just meant to last and when that becomes so both spouses should retain and Nevada divorce attorney to help them the many aspects of divorce.