AceShowbiz - The relationship between the Kardashians and Tristan Thompson is seemingly consistently ice cold. When crossing path at The Weeknd's Los Angeles concert, Kendall Jenner and the NBA player reportedly ignored each other.
When they attended The Weeknd's show at SoFi Stadium in Inglewood on Friday night, September 2, they came within close proximity of each other. Instead of saying hello, the 26-year-old supermodel and Khloe Kardashian's ex never acknowledged each other. That should come as no surprise, considering the paternity scandal that unfolded last year.
According to the eyewitness, Tristan, who shares two kids with Khloe, hit up the concert with an all-male entourage. Upon his arrival, he was escorted to the guest platform on the floor near the stage. He dressed in all-black attire and reportedly had a drink in hand and smoked a blunt when the show started.
As for Kendall, she came along with two bodyguards in tow. It's reported that "The Kardashians" star was joined by The Weeknd's rumored girlfriend, DJ and entrepreneur Simi Khadra, as well as Simi's twin, Haze Khadra, and their brother, Fai Khadra.
Leonardo DiCaprio's ex, Camila Morrone, also attended the concert. Camila was seen dancing with the Khadra twins and Kendall. The eyewitness said Kendall's group were seen standing at the corner of the platform closest to the stage, while the NBA player and his crew were seen standing in the middle of the platform.
Kendall and her group reportedly exited the show after about 20 minutes. The daughter of Kris Jenner was seen wearing knee-high boots with black sheer tights, black mini skirt, white top and a gold chain belt.
That aside, Khloe welcomed a baby boy with Tristan via surrogate in August. Speaking about her second child for the first time when sitting down with Elle, Khloe, who is a mom of 4-year-old True Thompson, said, "I know it's cliche, but I love everything, even the hard parts. I [my kids] challenge me as a person, and being able to shape little people into really incredible big people is an honor and a gift."
"We have to take those roles seriously, especially in today's day and age, with how much accessibility children have and the information they're exposed to so young," the Good American founder added. "It's super scary, but I take my job very seriously. I love it so much."