On Tuesday, Deputy District Attorney Mary Murray ordered an audit of singer Chris Brown's community service progress after a prosecutor discovered a potential flaw in regards to the amount of work he's done. The judge is concerned about how many hours Brown has performed and where his community service is being done.
Pat Harris, Chris Brown's attorney, had no objection to the audit and stated after the hearing that the real discrepancy was about the jurisdiction in which Chris was doing his community service.
Superior Court Judge Patricia Schnegg, who stated that Brown had recorded a great amount of hours, noted that the court had stopped receiving detailed updates about Chris' work. She says the information was previously provided, but not in recent times.
Brown, who is currently still on probation for his 2009 domestic incident with Rihanna, has been ordered to make a court appearance in late August which will mark the first time he's has to appear in months.
Up to this point, it's been reported that he has finished three months of community service, which includes the removal of graffiti and roadside clean up.