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Following Their Federal Tax Conviction, Todd and Julie Chrisley’s Reality Tv Future is Inside

It appears like the Chrisley family’s reality TV run is coming to an end. It appears that Todd and Julie Chrisley’s reality shows will most certainly be cancelled after they were both sentenced to a combined total of 19 years in prison in their tax fraud case.

Todd was given a sentence of 12 years in prison and 16 months of probation on Monday, while Julie received a sentence of 7 years in prison and 16 months of probation. Following those sentences, ET has learnt that it is unlikely that the Chrisley family shows, including Chrisley, Knows Best and two other reality series involving the Chrisleys, will continue in light of the situation.

According to a source close to Chrisley Knows Best, the USA Network has some episodes of season 10 of the programme that was recorded before the trial and are likely to air the following year. Growing Up Chrisley, a television series that centres on Chase and Savannah Chrisley, the children of Todd and Julie, has also been cancelled, according to Deadline.

A reality dating series called Love Limo, which Todd would have hosted, was approved just weeks before the trial, and it seems unclear that production will proceed. NBC Universal has not yet made any formal statements regarding the future of any of these programmes.

A little more than two months ago, the Chrisley Knows Best actors’ sentencing was postponed, rescheduling their court appearance in Atlanta for Monday. The pair were convicted of conspiring to conduct tax fraud, bank fraud, and conspiracy to defraud the United States back in June.

Originally, the sentencing date for Todd and Julie was set for October 6. The couple had requested a new trial and acquittal in August, arguing that their initial conviction had been “fundamentally unfair.” This is when the situation changed. A federal judge ultimately dismissed this motion.

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A federal grand jury indicted Todd and Julie in August 2019 for forging documents to obtain up to $30 million in bank loans for personal use. This led to the trial and eventual conviction. Shortly after, Todd and Julie handed themselves in, claiming culpability and pleading not guilty.

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