Two of three properties that waifish WSVN-Channel 7 star anchor Belkys Nerey co-owns with a gal pal are in foreclosure.
And Nerey is battling partner Ivette Rosado in court, accusing her of not upholding her end of the co-ownership bargain. So the anchorwoman, 45, is trying to force the sale of their two houses in Miami and a Surfside condo worth a combined $1.2 million.
“The only time I see filings like these is for a divorce,” said attorney Patrick McGeehan, who formerly represented Rosado. Found outside one of the houses, she declined to comment.
Nerey and Rosado bought the properties with right of survivorship in 1999 and 2002, but Rosado allegedly stopped paying her share of the mortgages in 2007. And now, Wells Fargo and GMAC claim the women defaulted on $535,000 in combined loans.
Process servers unsuccessfully chased Rosado for weeks, even staking out the Hialeah home of Nerey’s mom.
Belkys didn’t comment. Her attorney, Curtis Miner, called her attempts to sell the homes “logical.”
Things come in threes for Miami Heat great Glen Rice.
He was one of the game’s best three-point shooters. And now he’s being triple-teamed by women: two in paternity suits, and a reality TV star ex-wife who’s holding on to his old pinball machine.
Rice, 44, is being accused by Miami waitress Tia Santoro of helping out only sporadically with their infant daughter. She also claims Rice has been hiding his true worth. Rice, meanwhile, is accusing Santoro of not letting him see the baby and says his income isn’t what it was.
Records also show Rice signed off on child support for a 2-year-old girl he had from a brief fling with Robin Duncan, who lives in Pembroke Pines.
“The guy’s doing the right thing,” said Howard Rudolph, one of Rice’s attorneys.
And although he’s been divorced from Real Housewives of Miami’s Cristina Rice since 2008, they’re still going at it. Court docs show Glen’s trying to recoup some personal items lost in the battle, including the pinball machine, a pool table and furniture.
Coconut Grove’s Brandon Adams is reinventing social media.
Adams, 32, who taught economics at Harvard for eight years, just started expertinsight.com. The website connects regular Joes with folks atop their fields for an hour of their undivided attention.
“We created a video/audio system to make it easy for users to schedule and pay,” Adams said.
One-on-one video chats with the likes of entrepreneur Daymond John, star of ABC’s business-pitch show Shark Tank, and Freakonomics author Steven Levitt can cost up to $6,500 an hour.