- ‘The Politician’ is a dark and cynical answer to ‘Glee’ 2 Years Ago
- Netflix’s ‘Ozark’ beat ‘Game of Thrones’ in 2 major Emmy categories 2 Years Ago
- Animator for Netflix’s ‘Carmen Sandiego’ says he was fired after asking for fair pay Sunday 3:17 PM
- YouTube reverses decision to remove creators’ badges Sunday 1:47 PM
- How video game developer Valve got served secret subpoena as part of FBI’s counterterrorism fight Sunday 12:31 PM
- Aron Eisenberg, ‘Star Trek: Deep Space Nine’ actor, dead at 50 Sunday 11:35 AM
- Who needs glass slippers? This Cinderella cosplayer upgraded with a stunning glass arm Sunday 10:19 AM
- How to check if Yahoo owes you $358 Sunday 9:25 AM
- How to stream Bears vs. Redskins on Monday Night Football Sunday 7:00 AM
- What are the best alternatives to the electoral college? Sunday 6:30 AM
- The best PS4 games you can’t play anywhere else Sunday 6:00 AM
- How to watch the 2019 Emmy Awards Sunday 5:00 AM
- How to stream ‘Power’ season 6, episode 5 Sunday 4:00 AM
- Former developer at software company deletes his code to protest its ties to ICE Saturday 4:21 PM
- A mysterious website is doxing Hong Kong protesters and journalists Saturday 1:44 PM
A woman named Keiotia Watson says the rapper fathered her 15-year-old son and that Weezy owes child support.
In 2015, Watson went to court to establish paternity and claim child support. According to TMZ, a Louisiana judge ordered that Wayne pay $5,000 a month in child support, but the rapper has failed to do so.
TMZ reported that Wayne says he hasn’t paid because he was “never served with legal papers or notified he’s legally the father.” The source has said the rapper will take a paternity test and, if the results are positive, take on the responsibility of paying child support.
Watson’s son, Dwayne, was born in February 2002 and named after Wayne. In legal documents, Watson claimed that her and Wayne had a “sexual relationship” in 2001.
Wayne has four children—three sons and one daughter—all with different mothers.
Kris Seavers is the IRL editor for the Daily Dot. Her work has appeared in Central Texas publications, including Austin Monthly and San Antonio Magazine, and on NPR.