Madonna, Guy Ritchie Custody Battle: Judge to Declare Critical Ruling


The judge on Madonna’s custody battle might be making a decision on the 15-year-old’s welfare. According to reports, the High Court judge’s ruling will give a critical new stage in the custody battle.

Earlier this month, Justice MacDonald said that he would come to a decision whether a legal confrontation over the future of Madonna and Guy Ritchie’s son, Rocco, should be sealed.

Rocco, The couple’s teenage son, refused to return to the US. He had been living with his mother in the US.

This happened after Rocco visited London, late last year.

The 57-year-old pop singer told the judge that she is keen on healing the wounds, which were left due to the argument. She wanted to put an end to the litigation of the public and the acrimonious dispute with the British filmmaker.

Last pre show Game face.😂👍🏻🔜👑. See you bishes out there! ❤️#rebelheartsneverdie

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“She doesn’t wish for these proceedings in England to continue any longer than necessary,” Said David Williams QC.

According to Williams, the renowned pop singer has always wanted to find a means in which this family can come together. He adds that she is focussed on healing the wounds, which have been wreaked on the family during the past four months.

Last year Madonna made and application under the Hague Convention. This convention deals with the abduction of children, says Independent.

She drafted this application to ensure that Rocco returns safely. However,  she has now applied for that legal action to be terminated.

The pop star’s legal team talked to Ritchie. The team suggested him that he should travel to the US.

The son

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The famous British filmmaker Ritchie told the court that he refuses to visit America. He said that he is scared of getting arrested, says Telegraph UK.

In the US, parallel family court dealings are in progress. This is for the couple to take part in efforts of pacification.

US judge Deborah Kaplan advocated the former husband-and-wife to reach an agreement. She also suggested that the American proceedings should take priority over those in London.

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