How Justin Bieber's House Is Like Fight Club

Whatever happens at Justin Bieber's house parties, stays in Justin Bieber's house.

Adhering to Fight Club's first rule of not talking about Fight Club, the "Baby" singer is refusing his guests to ever gab about the happenings behind the closed doors of his multi-million Calabasas, Calif. home.

According to TMZ, the 19-year-old makes everyone who enters his bachelor pad sign a liability waiver and release, warning guests that anyone who talks about the going-ons inside the mansion will get slapped with a $5 million lawsuit. As the document states, this includes tweeting, blogging or simply discussing the "physical health, or the philosophical, spiritual or other views or characteristics" of Bieber or his other presumably famous guests. 

Furthermore, the release warns guests that they may be subjected to activities that are "potentially hazardous and you should not participate unless you are medically able and properly trained."

It also adds that Bieber himself is not legally responsible for "minor injuries to catastrophic injuries, including death," that may be sustained on the premise. (Like seriously, is he hosting an underground fighting ring in there?)

Either way, it's still pretty ironic that the release telling people not to disclose anything about Bieber's abode has been, well, released.



Default avatar
  • thtgurlnae12

    Dang u livin large

  • Ivan Cardona
    Ivan Cardona

    A key phrase for those that can read is: activities for which you should be medically able and trained which shows that games might be played that a person should not try because of the possibility of injury whereupon the person may turn around and sue Justin-thus the liability document that many other celebrities have. Also in view of the chatter about the parties by someone a short time ago which revealed pot use, not by Justin who was away but by some guests and resulted in a TMZ article, It's understandable he wants no one going to the press about anything said or done there. It's a question of privacy.