- (PHOTO) Twitter: @chattieabby
Justin Bieber will reportedly open up about his life issues when his film "Believe" is released in theaters on Christmas Day.
Bieber's manager Scooter Braun said Bieber, 19, will tell his truth in a way that fans may not have witnessed yet.
"He told the truth like I've never seen him tell the truth, everything he's been hiding in the last nine months he put into this film," Braun said in a Rumor Fix report.
Bieber has made media headlines for his alleged trysts with strippers, marijuana use, social media rants, parties, aggression and performing his recent shows later than scheduled. Although Bieber has also defended his recent actions in the media, he also recently said he does not care about what people think concerning him.
"Not 'I don't give a f---' to just be reckless and do whatever, but 'I don't give a f--- what [people] say,'" Bieber told The Hollywood Reporter recently. "I know who I am and what I'm doing in my life and what I've accomplished and continue to accomplish as a performer, as a writer, as an artist, as a person, as a human being. I'm happy with the man I'm becoming."
The singer went on to explain why he is the center of so many negative stories in the media.
"When people see a negative thing about me on a magazine, they're gonna buy it. Every time some site writes something bad, all my followers go on there, and it brings them more traffic," he told THR. "Now they have all the Beliebers on their site, which gives them money from advertisers. They're just worried about money. They don't care about ruining someone's name."
Braun said that Bieber's mentality may be a hard one to live with.
"That's a tough place to be, especially as a 19-year-old. He hasn't had the easiest run, and at times he knows that he hasn't made it easy on himself," Braun previously told Billboard. "But I think that music has always been his therapy, and this film, which we just screened and watched with the whole crew, means a lot to him, because of how he gets to finally express himself and tell people what it's like."