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Britney Spears’ ex-husband Jason Alexander pleads not guilty to felony stalking and battery charges after crashing her wedding

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Britney Spears’ ex-husband, Jason Alexander, has pleaded not responsible to 4 fees after he was accused of attempting to gatecrash the pop idol’s marriage ceremony final week whereas armed with a knife.

 

Throughout his arraignment at a court docket in Ventura, California, on Monday, June 13, Alexander, 40, denied one depend of felony stalking, one in every of battery, one in every of vandalism, and one in every of trespassing and refusing to depart Spears’ $7.4 million Thousand Oaks property the place she married longtime fiance Sam Asghari that day.

 

Britney Spears

 

On the 15-minute listening to, Ventura County Superior Court docket Choose Catherine Voelker set bail at $100,000 and ordered Alexander to seem once more on Wednesday for ‘pre-trial danger evaluation.’

 

The decide instructed Alexander – who appeared in court docket through video hookup from the native jail – that if he managed to raised the $100,000 bail, due to the felony stalking cost, he wouldn’t be allowed ‘to contact, annoy, harass,’ Britney and her new husband, and to not come inside 100 yards of them for 3 years.

 

Spears married Alexander, her childhood good friend, in Las Vegas in January 2004. The wedding was annulled 55 hours later with Spears’ attorneys claiming the singer ‘lacked understanding of her motion.’   

 

Spears was beforehand married from 2004 to 2007 to Kevin Federline, with whom she shares two sons, ages 14 and 15.

 

She met Asghari in 2016 on the set of the video for her track “Slumber Occasion.”

 

Choose Voelker additionally instructed him that if he made bail, he wouldn’t be allowed to purchase or possess any firearms or different harmful weapons and any he already has must be turned in.

 

Requested by Alexander if he agreed to these bail phrases, he mentioned ‘sure.’

 

Alexander additionally has an impressive 2016 arrest warrant in Napa County, Northern California for stealing a $2,000 sapphire and diamond tennis bracelet from a lady who was renting him a room, and later pawning it for $180.

 

The warrant fees embody grand theft and shopping for or receiving stolen property.

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