Chris Brown is not a happy camper, and he made sure all of his Twitter followers got a taste of his fury.
In a series of multiple tweets (sometimes it takes more than 140 characters to get it all out there), the singer expressed his ongoing frustration with the outcome of his last court hearing, during which he was ordered to complete an additional 1,000 hours of community labor.
His probation had been revoked after he was accused of hit-and-run earlier this summer, but that case was dismissed and his probation was reinstated after he agreed to the additional labor.
Brown didn't appear to be looking on the bright side when he started tweeting, however.
After beginning his rant with what seemed like a feud with other artists in the industry (no one specific was named), Breezy switched gears and began to target the judicial system.
Brown tweeted, "Ni--a done 6 months community service wit police and the DA racist ass crying to the judge that I didn't do it. F--k the SYSTEM!"
He continued, "How about y'all take care of all the homeless kids and families on skid row. Promote helping people that are really f--ked up in your city!...Family first! The LAW...last...I paint pics of monsters because its a reflection of u bitchass ni--as and this bitchass system!"
Despite the hit-and-run charges getting dismissed, Brown couldn't hide his frustration over the sentencing while in court.
At one point, he told his attorney out loud in the courtroom, "I understand. I understand. I am going to say whatever I want to. It's how I feel. I don't care." (And apparently that rule applies to Twitter, too.)
The 24-year-old, who must complete those 1,000 hours before his probation is scheduled to end on Aug. 25, 2014, has the option of taking part in beach cleanup, highway cleanup, graffiti removal or general maintenance work.
Prosecutors have questioned whether or not he lawfully completed the 180 days of community labor he says he performed in Virginia as part of his sentence for assaulting Rihanna in 2009. Brown's attorney has blasted the DA's office for questioning the legitimacy of his client's service.