Dr. Dre’s Estranged Wife Nicole Young Wants To Know If He Paid For Alleged Mistress’ $2 Million Home

Dr. Dre, Nicole Young

Dr. Dre’s Estranged Wife Nicole Young Wants To Know If He Paid For Alleged Mistress’ $2 Million Home

The saga of Dr. Dre’s divorce from his estranged wife Nicole Young isn’t letting up anytime soon.

Nicole Young filed for divorce last year after 24 years of marriage, and the two have been battling it out in court ever since, especially when it comes to money.

Now, Nicole Young wants to know if the music mogul is funding the lifestyle of his alleged three mistresses.

According to TMZ, she’s calling for the women to attend depositions to ask if Dr. Dre (real name Andre Young) has been showering them with gifts and money. She claimed in court documents that the attorney for the women is trying to postpone the deposition to see if the prenup will be upheld. As previously reported, Nicole Young said she signed the agreement under distress. Dr. Dre has denied those claims.

Still, she wants to know just how much money Dr. Dre has given his alleged other women and argued it could impact whether the prenup is valid, and how much spousal support she’ll receive (Dr. Dre previously said he would pay Nicole Young $2 million for spousal support, along with the $293,306 a month he currently pays).

She claimed that one of the women purchased a house for $2.15 million in 2019, and is suggesting that Dr. Dre could have footed the bill.

If a judge determines that the prenup isn’t valid, Nicole Young could request half of any assets that Dr. Dre gave the women.

It was reported back in October that Nicole Young wanted the three ladies to take the stand and testify against him in an effort to overturn the prenup.

The women in question have teamed up and hired Kris LeFan as their attorney to fight the subpoenas against them so they won’t have to appear in court. According to Kris LeFan, anything that allegedly took place between Dr.Dre and the women wouldn’t hold up in court.

“Any extramarital affair would be irrelevant because California is a no-fault divorce state and in a pleading or proceeding for dissolution of marriage or legal separation of the parties, including depositions and discovery proceedings, evidence of specific acts of misconduct is improper and inadmissible.”

What are your thoughts on Nicole Young’s request? Comment and let us know.

Authored by: Char