After everything Halle has been through, we do not blame her one bit! According to RadarOnline, the actress is taking all precautions just in case she chooses to walk down the aisle a 4th time.
The Monster’s Ball star feels burned by her costly seven-year legal battle with the French actor, tipsters said, revealing she wants to take a more cautious approach if she and Hunt decide to marry and ensure that her $90 million fortune is safeguarded.
Halle recently finalized her divorce and after 8 long years she now has to shell out 4.3 percent annually of any income she earns above $2 million, despite sharing joint custody of their son Maceo.
Per their settlement, the exes agreed they shall never “speak in a negative, disrespectful, disparaging, or derogatory manner to, or about, the other Party or her/his family and/or significant other, or allow third parties to do the same, to Maceo.”
Berry is a mom of two. She also shares a daughter named Nahla, whom she welcomed with ex Gabriel Aubry.
Looking ahead, the box office bombshell will provide medical and dental health insurance for her son, having already funded the majority of her former flame’s legal fees.
“Halle finally gave in to his money demands because she wants to move on with her life and remarry,” confided an insider. The exes had a premarital agreement, but she and Martinez had been duking it out since they parted ways in 2015.
Prior to her union with Martinez, she had been wed twice. Her first marriage was to David Justice from 1993 to 1997, and then to Eric Benét from 2001 to 2005.
Halle says Van Hunt is the love of her life according to a source and has been a unwavering supporter and was “super understanding” as her court war with Martinez dragged on.
It was claimed the ordeal did eventually become a “sore point” because Hunt had popped the question ages ago. “She said yes, but couldn’t actually move forward because her divorce wasn’t final. It’s a big relief to have it finished,” the source said.
Tipsters said Berry won’t exchange vows with her beau of three years without establishing an ironclad prenup and having paperwork in place.