Chris Brown once put out an album named “Graffiti.” Now, he could find himself removing it.
That’s one of the tasks that the singer will have to do — with others including beach cleanup or work for Caltrans, the California agency responsible for highway, bridge and rail construction and maintenance — per a judge’s order Friday.
Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge James Brandlin signed off on 1,000 hours of such “community labor” for Brown as agreed to by the singer’s camp and prosecutors.
The judge also reinstated probation for Brown “under the original terms and conditions” that stemmed from his previous run-ins with the law, incidents that in some ways have defined him as much as his talents and popularity as an artist.
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