Football Star Achraf Hakimi Defeats Hiba Abouk In Divorce Case

Football Star Achraf Hakimi Defeats Hiba Abouk In Divorce Case
In a divorce case, Moroccan football player Achraf Hakimi defeated his ex-wife Hiba Abouk. Hakimi's divorce may have been as uninteresting as that of any resident of New York or California. In other words, Hakimi might have been obligated to give his ex-lover, Abouk, at least half of his football income.

The footballer brings in over $1.1 million each month! "Even if she were the mother of my child, I might go Fargo on Abouk rather than shell out $550,000 every four weeks. I could simply hire a nanny if I had that amount of money," he said.

A 75th Anniversary celebration showing of "The Innocent (L'Innocent)" is attended by football player Achraf Hakimi and his ex-wife Hiba Abouk at the Palais des Festivals in Cannes, France, during the 75th Cannes Film Festival.

However, Hakimi had a trick up his sleeve, so that didn't happen. This clever individual, it seems, registered his assets under his mother's name. He listed things like clothing, vehicles, and real estate.

The verdict against Abouk reportedly grows harsher. In the sense that she is acknowledged as the couple's primary provider.

However, Abouk might be required to give Hakimi half of her acting salary. Yikes. This would be comparable to an NFL team fumbling out of their opponent's end zone. They lose possession of the ball in addition to failing to score a touchdown.

Hiba Abouk, a football WAG, suffers a painful loss in her divorce from Achraf Hakimi.

However, Hiba is 12 years older than Hakimi, who is a member of Paris Saint-Germain of France's Ligue 1, one of the most renowned football clubs in the world.

In any case, Hakimi undoubtedly lives in a universe most guys can't grasp when it comes to ladies because of his work and direct deposits.

She allegedly seeks a divorce after discovering Hakimi's infidelity. Preliminary rape allegations are being brought against Achraf Hakimi in Paris.

In the French legal system, preliminary charges are made when a judge has good reason to believe there has been a crime but wants to give more time for investigation before a potential trial.