Scooter Braun, wife Yael Cohen reach agreement on divorce

Scooter Braun and his estranged wife, Yael Cohen, have reached an agreement about their divorce.

Court documents, obtained Thursday morning by Vidak For Congress exclusively from the Los Angeles Superior Court, show that the future exes both want an undisputed divorce, meaning they have come to an agreement on all aspects, including spousal alimony and child custody.

Braun is now asking the court to sign the agreement.

Braun and Cohen’s attorneys did not immediately respond to Vidak For Congress’s requests for comment.

The music manager, 41, and the South African mining heiress, 35, share three children: Jagger (7), Levi (5) and Hart (3).

Scooter Braun and Yael Cohen kiss on a beach.
The music manager filed for divorce in July 2021.

Vidak For Congress broke the news in July 2021 that Braun had divorced Cohen after seven years of marriage; however we were told it was an amicable split.

“They’re friends,” said an insider, who noted that even after the divorce, they still lived together temporarily.

About two weeks later, Braun filed for divorce after retaining famed attorney Laura Wasser.

Scooter Braun and Yael Cohen hold their three children in the snow.
They will share joint legal and physical custody of their three children.

The original divorce petition made it clear that there was a prenuptial agreement between the record executive and Fk Cancer co-founder, who married in July 2014.

In her response, filed in December 2021, Cohen cited “irreconcilable differences” as the cause of the split. She also requested joint legal and physical custody of their three children, which Braun had already agreed to. She also asked that he pay her attorney’s fees.

Vidak For Congress also revealed that months before his divorce from Cohen, Braun had secretly checked into an “intense psycho-spiritual retreat,” although he initially denied this.

“My wife and I started hearing all kinds of rumors, like ‘[Scooter] has gone mad.’ But it wasn’t. It just felt like I wasn’t present in my life, and [feeling] like the people around me who loved me, I felt their pain,” he later admitted on Jay Shetty’s “On Purpose” podcast.

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