Blac Chyna may have some explaining to do.
During her headline-making defamation trial against the Kardashian family, the model, 33, testified in court on Thursday, April 21, that she has gone years without paying her taxes and has yet to obtain a personal bank account.
According to Radar, while being questioned about her finances by the famous family's defense attorney, Michael Rhodes, Chyna stated she had not filed a tax return since either 2018 or 2019. However, those returns were solely for her business ventures. As for personal tax returns, Chyna noted she had not filed for herself since 2015.
The financial bombshell was not the only shocking statement made by the reality star. Despite having made $2 million in 2020, 2019, and 2018 through personal appearances — for which she charges $25,000 per event — and OnlyFans, Chyna claimed she does not have a personal bank account.
Chyna continued to make it clear she has been raking in the big bucks with OnlyFans as fans have paid her over a million dollars for exclusive photos of herself nude or of her feet.
As OK! previously reported, the social media star sued her ex fiancé, Rob Kardashian, and his family for $100 million claiming they sabotaged her potential reality television career after the former couple — who share 5-year-old daughter Dream — split while they were filming the second season of the short-lived reality show Rob & Chyna.
In the suit, Chyna alleged Kris Jenner, Kim Kardashian, Khloé Kardashian and Kylie Jenner spread lies she had abused the father of her daughter, 35, which led his mother and sisters to pressuring E! execs to nix the short lived series.
The Grown & Sexy star's lawyer Lynne Ciani claimed E! had already signed off on a season 2 — only to backtrack after their biggest assets threatened to stop shooting their hit show Keeping up with The Kardashians.
According to court documents, Chyna — whose real name is Angela White — has requested more than $40 million for loss of earning damages and more than $60 million in loss of future earning capacity damages.