During a flight from Canada to New Jersey last Friday, Justin Bieber's privately leased plane was reportedly so full of marijuana smoke that the pilots were forced to wear oxygen masks to fly safely.
The flight on a luxurious Gulfstream IV included Bieber, his father and 10 other people, say law enforcement sources.
The plane flew from Waterloo, Ontario, Canada to a private airport in Teterboro, N.J. so that Bieber and his crew could watch the Super Bowl in East Rutherford.
According to the police report, Bieber and his father were “extremely abusive” to a flight attendant who had to hide in the pilot's cabin for much of the flight, notes NBC News.
“The captain of the flight stated that he warned the passengers, including Bieber, on several occasions to stop smoking marijuana,” stated the police report. “The captain also stated he needed to request that the passengers stop their harassing behavior toward the flight attendant and after several warnings asked the flight attendant to stay with him near the cockpit to avoid any further abuse.”
“The flight attendant stated the passengers, including Bieber and his father, Jeremy Bieber, were extremely abusive verbally and she would not work another flight with them,” said the police report.
In addition to safety issues, the pilots were worried about inhaling marijuana and failing any drug tests, which could endanger their licenses.
When the plane landed at Teterboro, it was met by DEA, Customs and Border Protection agents, drug-sniffing dogs and local police.
According to the police report, there was marijuana smoke inside the cabin, but no marijuana was found on the Meridian Air Charter plane.
When questioned by law enforcement, Bieber reportedly admitted to smoking marijuana and drinking alcohol.
The flight crew refused to file charges against Bieber, his father and his friends, who were allowed to leave.
On Sunday, Bieber was turned away the New York City club 1 OAK and several Super Bowl parties, noted the New York Daily News.
“While Bieber may be one of the biggest stars in the world, most clubs don’t want the hassle of having him inside anymore,” a nightlife source told the New York Daily News. “He is radioactive until he stops being so volatile. No one wants the bad press that follows him everywhere he goes.”