Brad Pitt has accused his ex-wife Angelina Jolie of having “evil intentions” when he sold his shares to a Russian oligarchy in a wine estate in southern France, which he knew the actor was most involved with.
Brad Pitt made the allegations in new court documents recently attached to a civil lawsuit filed by the star in a Los Angeles court earlier this year.
The former Hollywood star couple co-founded the “Miracle Coats de Provence” in 2011 with the family of French winemakers, naming their castle in the town of Wall, near Cரன்rens in the east of France (south of France). .
The 500-hectare estate, including 50-hectare flags, was acquired in 2008.
Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt were married in 2014, after living together as a couple for many years before being divorced in 2016 before being dragged into custody during lengthy legal battles, especially their six children.
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Last February, Brad Pitt filed a lawsuit against Angelina Jolie, alleging that she sold her shares in October 2021, when both stars “never agreed to sell (…) without the consent of one or the other”.
He also alleged that the financial contribution to the affair was stopped “long ago” when he carried out the transaction.
In an updated version of the complaint consulted by the AFP, the actor’s lawyers assert that the actor “had malicious intent against Pitt” through this sale.
Russian President Iury Scheffler, who owns the Spirits brand that bought Angelina Jolie’s shares in the Myrtle Estate, has been accused of having “malicious connections and motives.”
Mr. Scheffler “maintains personal and professional relations with people who are part of Vladimir Putin’s close circle”, Russian President.
Yet Mr. Yuri Scheffler. He has long been a critic of Putin’s regime and faced legal action in 2002 against the Russian government.
In March, following the invasion of Ukraine by Russian troops, Mr. Shelfer said in a statement that he had been “deported from Russia” since then, and that he was “renaming his famous brand of vodka in solidarity with Ukraine.”
Brad Pitt’s lawyers believe the brand will not prevent the “Stolly” from being “similar to Russia” to the general public and from creating a “major international risk” in marketing wines from the estate.
Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman (“MBS”) has been cited as part of Mr Shelfer’s “network of bad associates”.
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