"Tell me your networth"- Akothee chides Miguna Miguna over remarks about her husband 'Omosh'
- "A bright red flag. I hope she has a prenup and a will," Miguna Miguna opined.
- "Someone tell Miguna Miguna this is not politics. And he should tell me his networth before he attacks my husband, 'inclusivity deficiency'" the artist said.
Kenyan artist Akothee (real name Esther Akoth) has hit back at politician Miguna Miguna who expressed concern over little known facts about her newly-wed husband.
It all began when a tweep identified as Francis Muli conveyed curiosity about Denis Schweizer alias Omosh a day after the two tied the knot in a classy wedding in Nairobi.
"I've been looking all over for information about Akothee's husband Denis Schweizer. There's nothing to be found. No education, no family and no online footprints. Just a 'mysterious' guy now serving as the chairman of Akothee Foundation," Muli added.
Miguna chimed in, saying Akothee should have drafted a will before their nuptials so as to safeguard her wealth.
"A bright red flag. I hope she has a prenup and a will," he opined.
The comment did not sit well with the mother of five who took to Instagram to chide him through a long post.
"Someone tell Miguna Miguna this is not politics. And he should tell me his networth before he attacks my husband, 'inclusivity deficiency'" the artist said.
She insisted that if wealth was a question she would have gotten married to a billionaire whom she rejected his proposal thrice.
"Haha my husband is giving men sleepless nights. I can't marry a nobody if so I would have done this long time ago, I am hot and sexy therefore I attract the likes of Omosh.
"A woman like me is very rare to find. I married My Prince charming. I know his worth. His family and his wealth. He has all the qualities I wanted in a man," Akothee added.
The Matrimonial Property Act of Kenya, Section 6 (3) allows couples to enter into a prenuptial agreement. This is generally defined as a legal consensus between a couple signed before marriage to define ownership of property.
While it is legally binding, the parties are required to enter into such an agreement voluntarily. A dissenting partner could also challenge terms of the agreement in court at any point.
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