Mooch out the dog house: Scaramucci's wife drops divorce petition four months after she kicked him out while she was eight months pregnant

  • Anthony Scaramucci's wife Deirdre Ball ?is no longer filing for divorce ?
  • She dismissed her case Thursday in a Nassau County Supreme Court
  • Ball first filed for divorce from the 53-year-old ex- White House employee in July?

The Mooch is headed home.?

Anthony Scaramucci's wife has dropped her divorce case against the former White House communications director, according to The Blast.?

Deirdre Ball dismissed her case on Thursday in a Nassau County Supreme Court according to court documents.

Ball first filed for divorce and kicked him out of their home in July while she was nine months pregnant with the couple's first child. It was reported that she filed for divorce because she was sick of his 'naked political ambition,' and his desire to get close to Trump, who she doesn't support.?

Just a few weeks later she gave birth to their son James. ?

Anthony Scaramucci's wife has dropped her divorce case against the former White House communications director, according to The Blast

Deirdre Ball dismissed her case on Thursday in a Nassau County Supreme Court according to court documents. The couple are pictured together on October 27, 2016

Deirdre Ball dismissed her case on Thursday in a Nassau County Supreme Court according to court documents. The couple are pictured together on October 27, 2016

And now a source told the outlet that the couple is now trying to reconcile their differences.?

The Mooch and Ball got married in 2014 and now have a child together. Scaramucci also has three other children from a previous marriage.?

This bit of good news is much needed for the former Trump administration member.?

On Tuesday officials at Tufts University in Massachusetts have postponed an event with ex-White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci after he threatened to sue the university's newspaper over an op-ed article.

He was to speak at Tufts' Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy on Monday, until actual issues of both law and diplomacy got in the way.

This bit of good news is much needed for the former Trump administration member. On Tuesday officials at Tufts University in Massachusetts have postponed an event with ex-White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci after he threatened to sue the university's newspaper over an op-ed article

This bit of good news is much needed for the former Trump administration member. On Tuesday officials at Tufts University in Massachusetts have postponed an event with ex-White House communications director Anthony Scaramucci after he threatened to sue the university's newspaper over an op-ed article

No apologies: Scaramucci wanted an apology and retraction from the Tufts University paper for the article by?Camilo Caballero (pictured). When that didn't come, he threatened a lawsuit
When that didn't come, the Mooch threatened a lawsuit against Caballero

No apologies: Scaramucci wanted an apology and retraction from the Tufts University paper for the article by?Camilo Caballero (pictured). When that didn't come, he threatened a lawsuit

Last week his lawyers accused student newspaper The Tufts Daily of defamation after it printed an opinion piece calling for him to be removed from a university advisory board, The Boston Globe reported.

The Mooch has dismissed the article - which called him 'unethical opportunist,' among other remarks - as 'defamatory', but legal experts say he'll find it hard to win a lawsuit against the paper.?

The farrago began on November 6 when The Tufts Daily published an article by student Camilo A Caballero titled 'Op-Ed: Seeking power of values over power of money.'

'Defamed': Scaramucci (seen in university yearbook photo) said the claims in the article were defamation, so not covered by the First Amendment - but a legal expert says that will be tricky to prove in court?

'Defamed': Scaramucci (seen in university yearbook photo) said the claims in the article were defamation, so not covered by the First Amendment - but a legal expert says that will be tricky to prove in court?

In it, Caballero called on the university to eject Scaramucci from the advisory board for the Fletcher School, a position he's held since June 2016. Students have previously petitioned to have Scaramucci removed.?

The Tufts Daily piece also called him 'unethical' and accused him of making 'his Twitter accessible to friends interested in giving comfort to Holocaust deniers'.

That latter claim referred to a now-deleted Twitter poll on The Mooch's Scaramucci Post Twitter account that asked how many Jews died in the Holocaust.?Options ranged from 'less than a million' to 'more than 5 million'.

The account later said the poll was posted by an associate, Lance Laifer, and that Scaramucci was not aware of it. Laifer is still listed as a contributor.

Scaramucci took exception and wrote to the paper on November 16, saying they should 'either back up [the claims] or you will hear from my lawyer.'

Five days later his lawyers sent a cease and desist notice, saying that since Scaramucci has 'never been charged nor found to have committed an ethical violation', their client was being defamed.?

But Scaramucci 'will refrain from litigation' if the paper prints a retraction and makes a public apology, it said.

Neither is forthcoming, however - and now Scaramucci's talk at the university has been postponed amid claims that he is trying to restrict freedom of speech.?

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