prenup


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pre·nup

 (prē′nŭp′)
n. Informal
A prenuptial agreement.

prenup

(ˈpriːˌnʌp)
n
(Law) informal a prenuptial agreement
References in periodicals archive ?
Over the weekend, celebrity couple Billy Crawford and Coleen Garcia caught the netizens' attention when pictures of their prenup went viral on social media.
In a Twitter post, user @aidbcd said "What makes the Billy-Coleen prenup shoot problematic is that it used people from ethnic groups as props, as their background while they're wearing expensive dresses, flaunting their privilege over these groups.
The couple is likely to have this as many believed that they will not opt for a prenup agreement.
Lovers avoid prenup LOVERS have little interest in prenuptial agreements, according to research by lawyers.
Ben Stokes Lovers avoid prenup LOVERS have little interest in prenuptial agreements, according to research by lawyers.
In such situations, a well-crafted prenup can delineate specific assets that will go to those children after a possible divorce or the death of one spouse.
Hopefully this will be a pointless assignment but think of it as an emotional prenup and be prepared
Pitt and Jolie's prenup allegedly states that each will leave the marriage with the money he or she brought to the marriage and any income earned as a couple would be placed in trust for the children.
TMZ also reported that the pair had a prenup and have already worked out a property settlement.
She also blames herself for not signing a prenup with him.
I'd never get married without it," said Brocha Benamou, 24, a Lubavitcher Hasida from Hollywood, Florida, when asked about "the prenup," as it is known.
I've always felt a prenup for a marrying couple is a plan to fail, an exit strategy before they have even entered the marriage.