Soon-to-be-divorced philanderer Tiger Woods may not be shelling out as much dough as has been reported.
Sources connected with the golfer told TMZ his divorce from Elin Nordegren is indeed going through, pending the official filing with the court, but the $750 million Elin is reportedly set to collect is incorrect. As one source put it, "Tiger isn't even worth that much."
It looks like Tiger Woods will be shelling out $750 million to his soon-to-be ex-wife Elin Nordegren in a record-setting divorce settlement, reports UK's The Sun.
Downed by a neck injury, having a coach quit on him via text message -- it's pretty clear that beleaguered golfer Tiger Woods is having yet another rough week.
Now it looks like his looming divorce from Elin Nordegren could turn very nasty, especially with regard to their two small children.
In the continuing will they or won't they divorce saga, Tiger Woods stands to lose $500-$600 million in the settlement, the Chicago Sun-Times reports.
A source close to Elin Nordegren says she has been having ''round-the-clock'' conversations with several lawyers -- both in her native Stockholm and in the U.S.
Beleaguered golfer Tiger Woods' wife, Elin Nordegren, isn't necessarily after the money (that's probably all set, thanks to a pre-nup), but it's clear she wants the kids.
Elin is looking to spend more time in her home country of Sweden and will be taking the couple's two young children with her, RadarOnline reports, sparking talk of an impending custody battle between the two, should they go ahead with a divorce.
From the sex scandal to the media obsession to her husband's creepy Nike commercial, Elin Nordegren has finally had enough.
The estranged wife of troubled golfer Tiger Woods is "numb" at this point, according to a source who tells People.com, "She's so far beyond hurt now. If she were angry or if she hated him, they might still have a chance to work it out. She just doesn't care anymore."
After taking five months away from the game, Tiger Woods came in 4th at the Masters Tournament in Augusta.
The golf pro said in an interview that he was disappointed with coming in fourth and that he entered to win it. Had he won, this would have been Woods' fifth Masters victory.
So far, so good for beleaguered golf champ Tiger Woods, who looked relaxed and confident as he opened with his best first round ever at the Masters, just a few shots behind leader Fred Couples.
"I felt normal," the golfer told reporters at the end of day. "Tried to hit a little fade off the first tee, tried take something off of it and make sure I got in play. From there, I just went about my business."