Rumors are swirling that Ivanka Trump and husband Jared Kushner are getting out of dodge as her father’s presidency comes to a close — and their potential new neighbors aren’t too pleased about it.
Reportedly, moving trucks were spotted (via Business Insider) outside the family’s mansion in an upscale area of Washington, D.C., and the couple purchased an empty Miami lot worth $32 million in the exclusive Indian Creek Village in December 2020, according to Insider. The previous owner was reportedly singer Julio Iglesias. Residents of the private island, also known as the Billionaire Bunker and consisting of only 29 homes, include footballer Tom Brady and his supermodel wife Gisele Bundchen, another supermodel Adriana Lima, former Miami Dolphins coach Don Shula, and billionaire businessman Carl Icahn.
But if Trump and Kushner were expecting Indian Creek residents to roll out the welcome wagon for their arrival, they may be sorely disappointed.
'Javanka need not apply,' source says
Although anyone with enough money can buy a home or plot on Miami’s private island Indian Creek Village, not just anyone can become a member of its Indian Creek Country Club, according to Page Six. And after the Capitol insurrection, Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner are considered persona non grata at the club, per a Page Six source.
“You have to be nominated and make a formal application,” the source explained. “But it only takes one member to object against any new member, and many members are objecting particularly after the events at the Capitol on Jan. 6. Jared and Ivanka can lunch with their fellow ‘patriots’ at Mar-a-Lago. The Indian Creek Country Club members are very picky and the word is that Javanka need not apply.”
Ouch. Ivanka, in particular, was attacked for calling the rioters “American patriots,” per People. So, while the couple and their children can feel free to enjoy their 1.8-acre Miami lot with its 200 feet of private waterfront (per Insider), it’s doubtful they’ll get the chance to enjoy the country club’s amenities, including an 18-hole golf course and a restaurant, for which its 300 members paid initiation fees of $150,000 or more, according to Page Six.
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