Jason LaVeris / FilmMagic 1 / 7
Jason LaVeris / FilmMagic 1 / 7

Home is not where Angelina Jolie-Pitt's heart is.

According to a report in Us Weekly, Angie is looking to sell the family's sprawling Chateau Miraval property in France to help further her political career in London. But, her husband, Brad Pitt, doesn't want to sell the manor and it's causing serious tension.

"Angelina is ramping up her efforts in the political world," a source told the magazine.

The actress has visions of serving in the House Of Lords and she's working with current member Arminka Helic. The two partnered up for a nonprofit based in the United Kingdom. Angie has also been teaching at the London School Of Economics.

The problem with the house in France is exactly that: That it's in France. Only tax-paying British residents are allowed into the House.

"She wants to sell Chateau Miraval and Brad refuses," the source said.

The couple and their language-inclined children are currently living in England as Brad films a sequel to "World War Z."

Brad, according to Us, has worked relentlessly on renovations in the French home and doesn't want to give it up. The couple also produces its Miraval Provence pink wine at the estate.

The couple also owns a home in California, but it's not known if Angie's name is on the title. If it is, they may have to dump that home, too, so she can be in British politics.

"She has turned her back on Hollywood," Us' source said.

It's not a secret that Angie wants to be more involved in making a difference in the world and doing more than films. On June 20, while serving as the Special Envoy for the United Nations' High Commissioner, she addressed a crowd at the State Department in Washington DC on World Refugee Day with Secretary of State John Kerry.

"She's been working at this for years," Kerry said. "This is not a passing fancy for her at all; it is a lifetime commitment."

In the speech, Angelina said, "If I ask people for anything on this day, it is to take a moment and to truly grasp what a refugee crisis of today's magnitude means for peace and security of the world. I ask people to understand that with 65 million people displaced by conflict, we are facing a world of wars we cannot ignore or turn our backs on."

She later said, "Strength lies in mastering and channeling our emotions so that we pursue policies that reduce - not inflame - threats to our security. We need leadership. We need solutions."