As Kylian Mbappe gets ready to leave the French champions, Paris Saint-Germain has not given him his salary for April or his mega-bucks bonus due to a financial disagreement between the two parties, people familiar with the negotiations told AFP on Wednesday. 

According to the source, Mbappe's agreement to waive a portion of his bonus that was due to him at the beginning of the previous season is what led PSG to decide to withhold his salary. 

The source did note that the discussions between the team and the France captain were "relaxed" and that "a positive conclusion" was anticipated.

The source said, "Everything is being sorted out," without confirming the amount of money due to Mbappe.

However, another source contacted by AFP claimed that PSG had also chosen not to give Mbappe the bonus that was due. This means that the total amount in question was approximately 80 million euros ($86.8 million), which aligns with the figures published by the sports daily L'Equipe. 

According to the same source, the club chose not to pay Mbappe without informing him and making a mutually acceptable decision. 

When AFP contacted PSG and Mbappe's entourage for comment, neither party responded immediately. 

After seven years at PSG, Mbappe's contract expires on June 30. He has already announced his intention to leave, with Real Madrid likely his next stop.

When Mbappe was frozen out of the PSG squad at the start of the season, the two camps acknowledged at the beginning of this year that Mbappe had agreed to waive a portion of a sizable bonus due to him. 

A source close to the club estimates that the total value of these bonuses is between 60 and 70 million euros. 

Since PSG will not receive a transfer fee for the 25-year-old when he leaves, Mbappe's decision to waive that amount was seen as a way to help the team recover some financial losses. 

Another source, though, claimed that Mbappe received that bonus in February.

In 2022, Mbappe agreed to his final contract with PSG, a two-year agreement valued at roughly 72 million euros before taxes. 

In addition, a 150 million euro signing-on fee was stratospheric and needed to be paid in three installments, along with a 70 million euro loyalty bonus the first year and an 80 million euro bonus the second. 

According to the daily Le Parisien, he would have also gotten an additional 90 million euros if he had accepted the option to stay for a third year.