Enhle Mbali’s affair with Justice Huni is revealed, the internet is flooded with leaked chats.
Her romantic life has quickly become a standard reality television program. Enhle Mbali, a controversial actress and media figure, experiences nothing but trouble in paradise.
Again, Enhle Mbali Mlotshwa has been in the news for all the wrong reasons. She has been accused of destroying homes. The fact that some brave conversations have been disclosed is intriguing.
Could this be the reason Black Coffee decided to disband? Who is the man she has recently been dating?
Valentine Bango exposed her husband’s suspected affair with Enhle Mbali on social media.
She has heard that the two have been dating recently. Enhle Mbali had been having an affair with her husband, Justice Huni, for a couple of years, as evidenced by chats that Bango leaked.
According to Bango, the two were formerly buddies, but when Mbali had difficulties in paradise, she turned to Huni. She believes that her spouse began straying after Enhle Mbalie and Black Coffee ended their relationship.
Intriguingly, Mbali and Huni used to be friends but had a falling out and stopped communicating when she married Black Coffee.
After Enhle’s divorce drama with Black Coffee, they resumed communication a few months later.
“When my husband was broke twelve years ago, you didn’t want him. You maintained his friend status. Then you discovered Black Coffee, got married, and have not communicated with my husband since.”
Enhle Mbali’s affair with Justice Huni was uncovered, causing havoc at home.
After being forced into polygamy, she decided to let the cat out of the bag, according to reports.
She even disclosed that Huni desired to add Mbali to their marriage as a second wife.
“They attempted to make their situation appear sad, but you cannot convert mud into gold. I discarded and rejected the proposal. I have never and never will consent to polygamy. This may be the lifestyle of others, but I do not wish to live this way,” she wrote.
“Even after learning the truth, your initial inclination was to safeguard Enhle. You requested that I not expose her. But you say you adore me. You never considered how it would affect our child,” she says.
“His family has been torn apart, including you, his mother. But you say you adore him. I can only image what our respective families are experiencing. However, you claim to love them. I wish you luck in your search of happiness. She then wishes you a “happy tenth anniversary.”
Involving Grammy-winning DJ Black Coffee in the equation, she threw him into the mix. She divulged the causes of Enhle Mbali and Black Coffee’s rift.
“How is it acceptable for you to mourn over Black Coffee’s infidelity and then cheat on another woman?”
“How is it acceptable for you to scream about infidelity destroying your family and then do the same thing to another family? You are a home destroyer.
Why didn’t you beg Black Coffee to make his mistresses wives in your marriage and leave my marriage alone if polygamy is your thing?
“Adultery is a sort of mistreatment. How can you be an advocate for women if you are sleeping with my husband? The deeds of you and my husband have broken me.
What’s next for marriage and divorce in South Africa after the massive shift?
In a ruling issued on 11 May 2022 by the North Gauteng High Court, a component of the Divorce Act was deemed unconstitutional.
Subsequently, social media was abuzz with pieces discussing various legal concepts, interpretations, and professional or personal perspectives. The most contentious issue, according to Isabel van den Ende, an associate at Barnard Attorneys, is whether or not the part in question is immediately “void.”
“High Courts have the power to declare a statute or a section thereof invalid. However, this does not automatically render it enforceable. She stated that the Constitutional Court of South Africa must first render a judgement.
Van den Ende cited Section 172 of the Constitution, which states that the Constitutional Court makes the final determination on the constitutionality of a parliamentary act, and that it must confirm any order of invalidity issued by the Supreme Court of Appeal, the High Court of South Africa, or a court of comparable standing before that order takes effect.
“In this particular case, the Constitutional Court has already been petitioned to confirm the verdict. If the judgment is indeed confirmed and rubber–stamped by the Constitutional Court, it will have the effect that section 7(3)(a) of the Divorce Act is unconstitutional and invalid insofar as it limits the application of section 7(3)(a) to marriages ‘entered into’ before the commencement of the Matrimonial Property Act, 1984.
She stated, “It will not take effect until the Constitutional Court has legally confirmed it.”
Why the decision is significant
In its decision, the North Gauteng High Court ruled that a portion of the Divorce Act was invalid because it discriminated against women.
The clause forbade persons who were married outside of community of property and without the accrual system from benefiting from their contributions to the marriage upon divorce.
Prior to 1984, South Africa had only two marriage regimes: community of property, in which the couple shared all assets and debts, and out of community of property, in which the couple’s assets and debts were kept separate.
With the passage of the Matrimonial Property Act (MPA), however, the notion of “accrual sharing” or asset division was introduced. A section was added to the Divorce Act to offer judges discretion in the distribution of assets in non-community of property marriages that were concluded before to the adoption of the Marriage Act, when the accrual regime did not exist.
However, the Divorce Act prohibits a court from issuing any judgment addressing “redistribution of assets” for non-community of property couples who were married after 1984.
This rendered many people, primarily women, financially destitute, despite having contributed to the household and helped their spouses amass fortunes over the years.