The Russian billionaire sanctioned the decision to put all further developments of Chelsea's home ground on hold, which was announced on Thursday.
The west London club had been expected to press on with the construction of its new 60,000 seat stadium after a series of hold ups, with a completion date set for the start of the 2023/24 season.
Chelsea are thought to be operating as normal, despite Abramovich's visa concerns.
The delay in renewing Mr Abramovich's investor visa came to light at a time of increased diplomatic tensions between London and Moscow, in the wake of the poisoning of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal in Salisbury.
Accounts for the holding company that owns Chelsea show that it owes 1.1 billion pounds in loans to Abramovich that could be repaid at 18 months' notice. The Sun also quotes the £1.17bn figure it would take to buy Chelsea from Abramovich.
President Trump: June 12 Summit with North Korea is back on
But Trump said he didn't like that Kim Jong Un had met Thursday in Pyongyang with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov. He arrived for the meeting accompanied by the senior US officials who have overseen an extraordinary diplomatic opening.
It comes as the club's Russian owner Roman Abramovich announced he would not be pursuing his application for a United Kingdom investor visa.
The Jerusalem Post has also claimed that Abramovich has now withdrawn his application for an investor visa, which places serious doubt over the new stadium ever being revisited under his ownership.
Another supporter recoiled in horror after reading rumours that Avram Grant could be a potential candidate to replace Conte. Despite this loophole, the situation has soured Abramovich's opinion of the United Kingdom and complicated his position at Chelsea.
A spokesman for Abramovich was not immediately available for comment.
The Blues "are ready to ask" Zidane if he "wants an immediate return to management" after his shock departure from the European champions.