Allison Holker Boss, the widow of Stephen “tWitch” Boss, has been granted half of her late husband’s estate.
In court documents obtained by Page Six, Holker filed a petition to the Superior Court of California in February for half of Boss’ estate after he died by suicide on December 13, 2022 without a will.
On Friday, a judge signed off on her request after she successfully proved she was married to Boss at the time of his death, Us Weekly reports.
She was granted her “property passing” rights as a result of the ruling.
It was also noted that “no administration of [the estate] is necessary.”
According to California law, the surviving spouse has the right to request half of their late partner’s assets if they were married at the time of their death.
In her February filing, Holker, who shared kids Weslie, 14, Maddox, 6, and Zaia, 3, with the late dancer, said he did not have a net worth when they married in 2013.
“The Court finds that sufficient evidence has been provided to grant the matter on the calendar this date based upon the reading of the moving papers and consideration of all presented evidence,” read the judge’s order on the read, according to the outlet.
Boss did not have a will in place at the time of his death, the mom of three asked the court for “confirmation of property belonging to the surviving spouse” and “determination of property passing to the surviving spouse” — a standard procedure in such cases.
Allison said he “owned only personal effects of little value” before landing a permanent spot on “The Ellen Show.”
She said there were “no written agreements between” them prior to his death, as she requested Stephen’s half of Stephen Boss Productions and his Goldman Sachs investment account.
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Per the court filing, Allison is also requesting royalties from Cast and Crew Production Services; Disney Worldwide Services, Inc.; GEP Talent Services, LLC; and SAG/AFTRA.
Stephen was found dead in a Los Angeles motel room near his home in California at the age of 40 after he took his life via a gunshot wound to the head.
If you or someone you know is affected by any of the issues raised in this story, call or text the Suicide & Crisis Lifeline at 988.