Justin Bieber is blaming food poisoning for forcing him to quit the stage for the second time during his South America tour. This time he drew boos from a huge crowd in Buenos Aires’ River Plate stadium who paid up to $320 to see their idol perform up close.

“I’m not feeling too good, I think I’m out of energy,” he told the crowd, saying he was sorry and blowing a kiss before walking off the stage with his head hung low.
Bieber posted a “selfie” photo on Twitter showing himself receiving intravenous fluids, and his manager Scooter Braun came to his defense Monday with a statement laying out a version of Bieber’s wild weekend.

Justin Bieber Argentina

Braun said Bieber’s food poisoning was so severe that he spent eight hours on an IV drip before Sunday night’s show, and doctors advised canceling, but that the young star didn’t want to disappoint his fans.

The concert began at 4:30 p.m., but all the warm-up acts had come and gone by the time Bieber finally felt well enough to go onstage after 10 p.m., an hour and a half later than scheduled. He then performed for “nearly an hour” before he had to give up, Braun said.

Braun also tweeted a message saying his charge “had a rough night but handled it like a man who cares and put his beliebers before himself. very proud. he will be back!”

Neither statement from the manager made mention of the trail of troubles Bieber’s tour has left in its wake, and Braun did not immediately respond to a detailed request for comment about them.

The 19-year-old star also walked off the stage in Brazil, ending a concert early after someone threw a plastic bottle at him, an unverified photo circulated on the Internet purportedly showing him crashed in bed and Brazilian police tried unsuccessfully to question him about defacing a public building with graffiti, a crime that carries a year’s prison sentence.

In Argentina, wild girls caused such a ruckus outside the Faena hotel that Bieber had to leave. He then flew to Cordoba for a Friday night concert, and still had enough energy to take his entourage to a Buenos Aires nightclub early Saturday morning.

Justin

A paparazzi videotape shows Bieber’s bodyguards leaving the Ink club after daybreak Saturday, hustling someone out under a black sheet into one of two vans loaded with young girls. The bodyguards can then be seen chasing down and assaulting the nightclub’s house photographer, Diego Pesoa, and damaging his camera.

According to an account he gave the website ciudad.com.ar, the photographer’s lawyer, Matias Morla, accused Bieber of approving the assault, and said his bodyguards also illegally entered the club’s security area to review videotapes of the incident. He said he obtained a court order barring the guards from leaving the country.

After police tried to question the bodyguards at the second hotel, the entourage relocated yet again, to a private property inside a gated community north of the capital, reported Telam, Argentina’s state news service.

Morla did not immediately respond to requests for comment, but federal police confirmed that Pesoa’s formal assault complaint is being investigated by federal prosecutor Dora Olivieri. A request for comment left by The Associated Press with her office also was not immediately returned.

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Ryan Kesler is coming to Central City and will signing autographs at Pastime Sports and Games on March 27th from 5:30 pm to 7:30 pm

Purchase one of the signature series photos and get a ticket to meet Ryan Kesler, have your picture taken with Ryan and have it autographed for FREE! There will be a professional photographer for the event.

Tickets are always available. We are never sold out!

Tickets are always available. We are never sold out!

During this event money will be raised for Sophie’s Place. Sophie’s Place is a child advocacy centre focused on providing specialized services to physically or mentally abused children up to age 16 in a child-friendly setting. Sophie’s Place provides an opportunity to participate in the safeguarding of our children and in playing a key role in their healing process.


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In Episode 3 of Breaking the Ice, a web series put out by the Vancouver Canucks, the players are grilled on their skills at signing the multitude of autographs they have to write each day. There seems to be a consensus as to who has the worst, but that player feels another player may be a bit lazy with his signature.


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Hockey fans are familiar with the terms “enforcer” and “goon.” They’re reserved for guys on their respective NHL teams you, quite frankly, don’t want to mess with. They’re guys that play tough defense and aren’t going to back down. And of course, in the goon’s case, they play the role of enforcer and the guy that protects the star player of his squad.

But is all the violence in hockey necessary? Sure, checks and bumps are part of the game, but blatant, malicious hits, particularly to the head, aren’t always enforced –even in a more concussion/brain injury conscious sports world. I truly believe that tonights game was to violent. 3 fights in one game, in a matter of minutes…comon guys!!

Don’t forget that you are role models for young players in the minors and WHL. Play the game, fighting isn’t hockey..

Hockey is a great game, but do we really need fighting when there’s mixed martial arts and boxing that has that stuff sanctioned in its own venue? Do we need an outcry or something really bad to happen for the NHL to be like the NFL and make a judgment on what’s a dirty hit or what’s not? Arguing “that’s the way hockey’s always been” shouldn’t be valid in 2013 when sports and brain injury research continues to evolve.

Do you think hockey is too violent?