- Oil tycoon Frakhad Akhmedov made his ex-wife two multi-million pound settlements, which she turned down
- They included an allowance of £4million-a-year, a lump sum upon his death, their £20million Surrey home and art and antiques worth £30million
- But having rejected the offers, the mother-of-two now runs the risk of missing out on a settlement altogether
- Her refusal to accept a settlement led to a court ordering him to pay her £453million following lengthy divorce proceedings two years ago
- However Mr Akhmedov is refusing to pay because he says they were already divorced in Moscow in 2000
A Russian oligarch embroiled in Britain’s costliest divorce offered to pay his ex-wife £4million-a-year for life plus an £80million lump sum when he dies – but she turned it down, MailOnline can reveal.
Billionaire Farkhad Akhmedov says he also made two other multi million pound offers which included allowing her to keep a £30million art collection at their former home.
But the mother-of-two rejected the extraordinary offer even though she now runs the risk of missing out on a multi-million pound payout altogether.
Her refusal to accept a settlement led to a court ordering him to pay her £453million following lengthy divorce proceedings two years ago.
It would also have made her the beneficiary of a £120million trust fund and allowed her to keep the £15million Surrey mansion called Somerton House as well as all its contents.
These included paintings by Russian old master Ivan Aizavovsky and antique furniture, including Napoleon’s writing desk, valued at £30million.
A second offer, made in December 2015 provided £4million-a-year maintenance for life with a further £80million on the death of her ex-husband, who is 13 years her senior.
Other offers followed with a lump sum payment of £20million plus £4million a year maintenance and the payment of a further £60million upon his death.
The offers again allowed Tatiana to keep Somerton House and its paintings and antiques.
A spokesman for Mr Akhmedov confirmed the offers but denied that they were made on the basis of any admissions.
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