Chinese conservationist Li Quan and estranged husband Stuart Bray, a banker from America, who founded a charity called Save Chinese Tigers before their marriage broke down have returned to court for another round of litigation in their multi-million-pound legal fight.
For three years, they have been embroiled in a legal battle. Ms Li claims that Mr Bray used a £50 million offshore trust set up to fund a shelter for South China tigers to hide his money. In turn, Mr Bray maintains he has committed his cash to saving endangered animals and is virtually penniless.
The couple initially fought at a hearing in the High Court in London and Ms Li complained about a ruling by Judge Sir Paul Coleridge.
She argued that money put into the Save China’s Tigers charity was used to fund the couple’s “personal lives” but Mr Bray disagreed.
The Judge ruled in Mr Bray’s favour, calling her an “unreliable” source, but Ms Li complained that there was a “lack of detail” in the ruling and called for a review.
Two appeal judges last year agreed that the Judge’s ruling should be reconsidered.
The latest hearing, at the Court of Appeal in London, is due to end later this week.
At Wrigley Claydon, we fight on your behalf to make the difficult process of divorce or separation a little easier. We are experienced family lawyers and can assist you with the legal aspects of any family situation in which you may find yourself. We deal with our cases sensitively.