Kim Kardashian to get 24.5 million monthly in child support

Kim and Kanye have officially finalized their divorce with no spousal support

The two have officially finalized their divorce case
Kanye and Kim The two have officially finalized their divorce case
Image: bbc

After 7 years of marriage and 9 years of dating Kimye is no more!

Celebrity couple Kanye West and Kim Kardashian have finally settled their divorce case.

This comes after almost a year of the musician (Ye) going off the rails and refusing to participate in resolving the divorce. Ye went through half a dozen lawyers and blew several depositions before finally giving in.

Kim's patience has been madly tested but she can now heave a sigh of relief.

According to their settlement, Ye will pay Kim $200,000 a month in child support which is due the first day of each month and must be wired directly into her account.

That translate to about 24.5 million Kenyan shillings.

Kim and Ye have 4 children together.

9-year-old North West, 6-year-old Saint West, 4-year-old Chicago West and their last born 3-year-old Psalm West.

And get this the 200k is just Kanye's share, the rapper/mogul is not footing the full bill for child support.

In addition, to the 200k he's responsible for 50% of their kids' educational expenses, including tuition. He's also responsible for 50% of their children's security expenses.

According to the settlement, the two will get joint custody with "equal access" to the kids.

On top of that, if there's ever a dispute regarding the children, Kim and Kanye agree they will participate in mediation.

If one of them fails to participate, the other gets to make the decision in a dispute by default. Not hard to read between the lines.

As for property, the division of assets is in accordance with their prenup.

And, according to the prenup, both Kim and Kanye waived spousal support.

Kim filed for divorce in February 2021 after 7 years of marriage.

The divorce stalled because of Ye's refusal to engage, forcing Kim to go to court last March to get an official decree ending the marriage, with both custody and property to be resolved at a later date.

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