After a prosecutor overseeing Chris Brown’s felony assault case alluded to a possible discrepancy in the amount of work he has completed, a judge has ordered an investigation of the Grammy winner’s community service progress.
Deputy District Attorney Mary Murray requested the review of Brown’s progress, insisting the records are not documented properly as to how many hours Brown completed and where the work was performed.
Brown was ordered to complete six months of community service hours in his home state of Virginia. A judge ordered probation officials in Los Angeles to review the detailed records to find out how many hours were actually completed. Superior Court Judge Patricia Schnegg said Brown had completed a substantial number of hours, but did not elaborate further.
Brown’s attorney Pat Harris did not object to the audit because the courts did not receive all the detailed documents, which includes community service work like graffiti removal, roadside cleanup and other manual labor.
There were no mentions of Brown’s recent controversies in the hearing, which includes a nightclub fight with Drake and an alleged cellphone snatching incident in Miami.
The next hearing will be held on August 21 and Brown has been ordered to attend.
Brown is serving a five year probation sentence.