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The singer, who comes late to the concert at the House of Blues in Chicago, scolds a male fan who expresses his disappointment over her terrible performance.
The 'Consumerism' singer's concert, which was supposed to happen on Friday, February 7, is a rescheduled date for another show she canceled in December.
On Thanksgiving Eve, The Fugees member will take the stage at New York's Bowery Ballroom and play two shows that will be held at 06:00 P.M. and 10:00 P.M..
The singer will go on a tour, which starts on November 15 until December 31, before returning home on New Year's Day to resume the delayed detention.
Hill's attorney says that after being released from prison, the Grammy-winning singer will start a one-year period of probation with three months of home confinement.
Hill has reported to federal prison in Danbury where she is expected to work jobs such as maintenance, food service or landscaping with other inmates in the minimum-security prison.
Hill fails to pay her debt to the country about $1 million in taxes and is expected to report to prison on July 8.
The beleaguered artist immediately comes up with a new song, expressing her dismay over our 'toxic society.'
The 'Doo Wop (That Thing)' hitmaker confirms her deal with the record label, but denies that she signed the contract for the sake of avoiding jail.
By signing a $1 million for 5 songs deal with her former label, the beleaguered singer escapes tax evasion sentencing.
The former Fugees singer is asked to pay her rent immediately or leave the house she has rented since 2009.
She said 'yes' when asked whether she 'intentionally and willingly' failed to file federal returns in between 2005 and 2007.
Gabrielle Union, Marlon Wayans, Countess Vaughn, Ricky Harris and Loni Love have also paid tribute to the comedian who just lost battle against cancer.
The Fugees singer defends herself, saying that she dutifully filed her taxes until it was necessary for her and her family to live 'underground' in order to stay away from 'danger.'
She faces three federal tax charges that each carries a maximum penalty of a year in prison and a $100,000 fine.