The audit is to make sure that Breezy has really completed his work because his report is lack of how many hours and where he did the service.
Chris Brown is facing an audit for his community work stemming from his infamous felony assault case against Rihanna. Judge Patricia Schnegg ordered such request during a progress hearing in a Los Angeles court on July 10 due to a possible inconsistency in the work hours the singer has performed.
Deputy District Attorney Mary Murray complained about lack of clarity on Breezy's service report, claiming details of how many hours and where the singer did his work were unclear. Thus, the prosecutor wanted proof that the artist really completed the 180 days of community service he was requested to do.
Breezy was not present during the Tuesday brief hearing, but his lawyer Pat Harris showed no objection to the audit request. Next hearing is scheduled on August 21, and the "Turn Up the Music" hitmaker is expected to make appearance in the court.
In his community work, Breezy was supposed to do graffiti removal, roadside cleanup and other manual labors for six months. The fact that he was allowed to complete his work in his home state of Virginia instead of in L.A. where he was originally sentenced reportedly fueled the prosecutor's doubt.
In addition to being ordered to do the community work, he got five years of probation, one year of domestic violence counseling and was slapped with restraining order against ex-girlfriend Riri.