Court throws out ‘sidechick’ case, fines Deborah Seyram Adablah with Ghc 10,000

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The High Court in Accra has dismissed the case in which Deborah Seyram Adablah, a former employee of the National Service, had brought former banker Ernest Kwasi Nimako to court over his breach of promise during their romantic relationship.

The relationship is not in line with public acceptance, the court presided over by Justice John Bosco Nabarese stated in his verdict, and the petition creates no plausible cause of action.

Deborah Seyram Adablah has also been given GH10,000 in costs by the court.

Following the decision, Ernest Kwasi Nimako (the respondent)’s attorney, Nana Ama Amponsah, asked for GHc $50,000 in fees.

She said that, in this day and age of social media, the harm done to the former banker is incalculable and that the GH50,000 cedi fee is nothing.

Nonetheless, attorneys for Deborah Seyram Adablah objected to her request. They believed that since the two were in love, the court ought to waive the obligation (and avoid paying the fine).

Following hearing from both sides, the judge fined Deborah Seyram Adablah GH 10,000.

In January of this year, Deborah Seyram Adablah, a former member of the National Service, brought Ernest Kwasi Nimako, a former banker, to court after their romantic relationship broke down.

She asked the court for a number of things, including Ernest Kwasi Nimako to pay her the agreed-upon rent for the first two years of her business and a lump sum of money.

Ernest Nimako, the defendant, on the other side, submitted a counterapplication pleading with the court to dismiss the lawsuit. They contend that there should be no court action because the case was frivolous.

In her lawsuit, Deborah Seyram Adablah, who calls Ernest Kwasi Nimako her “sugar daddy,” claims to have given her multiple promises on Monday, January 23, 2023.

The plaintiff claims that Nimako promised to buy her the automobile, pay for her housing for three years, give her a GH¢3,000 monthly stipend, marry her after divorcing his wife, and give her a lump sum to launch a business.

Despite the fact that the car was originally registered in Nimako’s name, the plaintiff alleges that he later took it back, depriving her of its usage in less than a year.

She further claims that although Nimako promised to pay for three years, he only paid for one year’s worth of housing.

The plaintiff wanted the court to issue an order directing the “sugar daddy” to return the vehicle to her and change the title to her name.

Additionally, she asked the court to compel the defendant to provide her the agreed-upon lump sum payment so that “she can start a business to take care of herself.”

The “sugar daddy” will also be relieved if the court orders him to pay the remaining two years’ worth of rent that were arranged between her and the defendant.

Once more, she requested that the court compel the defendant to cover her medical costs because of a “side effect of a family planning treatment,” which the defendant had advised her to take in order to avoid becoming pregnant.


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