Malaysian-American model Mandy Lieu is getting a sizable amount as a “breakup fee” from Macau casino tycoon Alvin Chau.
Lieu, who has been Chau’s mistress for the past five years, is reportedly getting $38 million as “payment” after she leaves him.
Hell hath no fury like a wife cheated on for years.
In a video going viral on Chinese social media platforms, an angry wife can be seen beating up her husband’s alleged mistress on a street in northern China.
A Thai woman threw her illegitimate newborn baby out her apartment window on the 17th floor after her married Korean boyfriend left her and returned to his family.
Thai police reviewed CCTV footage of the incident, then arrested Netchanok Nokyungtong after she admitted to killing her newborn son.
A Taiwanese nurse was furious and shocked to find out that her boyfriend and his mistress were rushed to the hospital she works at after they got into a car accident and he fell into a coma.
She decided to post all of her emotions on Facebook, angrily writing: “I hope you never wake up.”
An enraged Thai wife from Bangkok, Thailand confronted her husband’s mistress at a house party but what happened next was totally unexpected.
A video footage showed a furious Thai woman attacking who is believed to be the mistress of her husband. According to Daily Mail, after her husband admitted that he had a “side chick,” his anonymous wife decided to go to the mistress’ house to confront her.
Zhang Yufeng is a name scorned wives in China will most likely recognize.
Footage of a woman thought to be the mistress of a cheating husband has reportedly surfaced in China. The alleged mistress is seen being brutally stripped and beaten by a group of women.
At least seven women can be seen assaulting the victim believed by observers to be a mistress. While the motive and story behind the attack has not been established, some netizens have commented that the group of attackers might have been giving her punishment for having an affair with a married man.
In China, where divorce rates are soaring steadily, one company deploys “mistress hunters” to save endangered marriages.
Weiqing Group has 59 offices spread across China all working to keep families together. Founder Shu Xin counted 300 agents at his disposal, South China Morning Post said. He spoke of his mission:
Cheating husbands in China are probably aware by now that Chinese wives do not take infidelity lightly. While some wives take the matter into their own hands and openly attack mistresses violently in the city streets, there are those who choose to seek the help of professionals.
Agencies offering specialized services that end extramarital affairs between husbands and their mistresses have become increasingly popular in the country recently, The New York Times reports. The so-called “mistress-dispelling services,” which are usually sought by the cheated wife, not only provide necessary tips and coaching to save the marriages, but also work primarily to eliminate the mistress.
In a story out in Anhui, China earlier this week, a group of middle-aged women were caught on video beating up a young women while stripping off her clothes.
The young girl, who’s allegedly a mistress to one of the women’s husbands, is seen getting dragged around by her hair while everyone watches.
In the latest news of angry Asian people smashing their cars is the tragic fate of a BMW 740 that faced the wrath of a furious woman in Shenzhen, China.
The middle-aged woman, identified by her surname, Wu, reportedly destroyed her husband’s BMW 740 in a fit of rage after discovering that he was cheating on her with another woman. According to Shanghaiist, Wu allegedly saw her husband rendezvousing with another woman in the car.
Chinese wives are increasingly turning to new services aimed at convincing their wealthy but unfaithful husbands’ mistresses to abandon their affairs.
“Mistress-dispelling” companies in China often employ gym instructors, counselors, lawyers and investigators to get the other women to drop their romantic interloping, according to the South China Morning Post. Mistresses targeted by these companies are helped in moving on to new careers, social circles and romances, oftentimes backed by the argument that the husbands do not actually ever intend to divorce.