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- Shia LaBeouf
- June, 2014
- Disorderly conduct, Criminal Trespass
- Charges pending
The arrest of Shia LaBeouf:
He's a rising star in film and television, although his reputation was marred by a drunken display as a member of a Broadway audience.
Shia LeBeouf was born and raised in Los Angeles, the son of what he describes as hippies and raised in a hippy lifestyle. When his parents eventually divorced, it was because of financial problems and he grew up poor. When he achieved success; he turned it around and supports his Mom and Dad.
His first really big break came on the Disney Channel's "Even Stevens".
And he went on to film roles in "Transformers"...
...and played opposite Michael Douglas in the Gordon Gecko sequel "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps".
His legal problems date back to a February 2005 incident in Los Angeles when he threatened his neighbor by driving into his car.
There was a misdemeanor criminal trespassing charge involving a Chicago Walgreens in November, 2007, and he caused a ruckus at the February 2014 Berlin film Festival by walking out and putting a brown paper bag over his head
It culminated in June 2014 when he was charged with disorderly conduct and criminal trespass at the Studio 54 theatre in New York, during a performance of "Cabaret". Besides yelling and being disruptive, he refused to leave the theatre and the arrest report says he spat at the police officers.
A publicist says Shia is being treated for alcoholism, but that contrary to some reports, the 28-year-old actor hasn't checked into a rehab facility but is receiving voluntary treatment for alcohol addiction.
In a statement, the publicist says that LaBeouf's recent actions are symptoms of a larger health problem, adding that Shia's taken the first of many necessary steps toward recovery.
The charges against him are still pending. At a late July 2014 court appearance, attorneys for LaBeouf and the Manhattan D.A.'s office jointly requested an adjournment to allow time to work out a possible resolution of the charge - and the judge agreed to do it.
Shia had arrived in court a half hour early. Surrounded by advisors, he kept his head down in court and refused to answer any media questions when it was time to leave.
On September 10th, Shia owned up to his bad manners, pleading guilty to disorderly conduct in the theatre incident. In a deal that involves neither jail time nor probation, he'll be allowed to withdraw his plea and that the case will be dismissed, as long as he remains in an alcohol rehab program for at least three months and out of legal trouble for half a year.
But if Shia doesn't comply with terms of the deal, he can get up to fifteen days in jail.
LeBeouf had no comment for reporters when he left the court.