- Mzansi women have reacted to the news that Kobe Bryant's widow Vanessa Bryant inherited his $200 million share in Body-Armor without dispute
- The women, including celebs such as Lerato Sengadi, Lebo Mashile and Nolwazi Ngubeni, agreed that if this had happened here in Mzansi it would have been a different story
- Lerato, who had to go to court herself to be declared HHP's lawful wife, said it would have been an "all-out war" in Mzansi
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Mzansi women claim that they go through a lot when it's time to inherit their husband's personal possessions and money.
They revealed this after the news reports revealed that late basketball legend Kobe Bryant's widow Vanessa Bryant will inherit his $200 million (over R3.4 billion) share in the company Body-Armor without dispute.
Mzansi celebs such as rapper HHP's widow Lerato Sengadi, poet Lebo Mashile and award-winning actress Nolwazi Ngubeni took to social media to share their opinions on the matter.
Briefly.co.za reported that Mike Reopole, who is the founder of Body-Armor, had reportedly revealed that Vanessa would receive $200 million as dividend of the shares her husband bought in 2013.
Speaking from experience, Lerato said if Vanessa was a South African women she would not have inherited the money so easily.
"Because they already fight for less... here it would be an-all out war."
Lerato had to go to court to be declared HHP's lawful wife after the dispute between her and her in-laws.
She was responding to social media user, @MrsLeope, who had tweeted:
"In SA the in-laws would be fighting Vanessa."
Poet Lebo Mashile also joined the conversation and agreed that if Vanessa was from Mzansi she would have been accused of having something to do with Kobe's death.
"In SA they'd be saying she bewitched him and caused the accident for money. We really really hate women."
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Award-winning actress Nolwazi Ngubeni shared both Lerato and Lebo's sentiments. She urged black men to leave wills for their wives to avoid nasty conflicts after their deaths.
"They would have been at her house the day he died, demanding 'our brother's documents'. Black men need to leave wills for their wives. Abafelokazi (widows) must stop thithizing ko matrasi (sitting on a mattress to mourn). Grab important docs and hide them. Khala (cry) but stay alert!"
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