Justin Bieber's toxicology report leaked Thursday and showed that the "Boyfriend" singer had evidence of marijuana and the prescription medication Xanax in his system at the time of his Jan. 23 DUI arrest in Miami beach. The teenager had been driving with an expired license and drag racing a Lamborghini at the time of his arrest.
Justin Bieber's toxicology report was preliminary, but still showed THC, a chemical usually found in marijuana, present in his system, according to TMZ. The Canadian pop star admitted to police that he had been smoking marijuana in his studio all night at the time of his arrest.
The test, which was taken soon after Bieber's arrest, also revealed the presence of Alprazolam, a key ingredient in Xanax, in his bloodstream. Bieber told police that the medication had been provided by his mother, but it is unknown if they were prescribed for him by a medical doctor.
Fortunately for the singer, his blood alcohol content was under the .02 level, because any more would have proved him intoxicated. The toxicology report also came up negative for "cocaine, opiates, meth and other drugs," TMZ reported.
Despite the evidence, the "Heartbreaker" singer has pleaded not guilty to his charges, which include driving under the influence, resisting arrest, and driving with an expired driver's license.
The DUI arrest may be least of Bieber's legal problems right now, though. The crooner now faces a different charge stemming from a fight he allegedly got into with a limousine driver late last year.
"The Toronto Police Service requested that Justin Bieber appear in Toronto today to face an allegation of assault relating to an incident on December 29, 2013," Bieber's rep told Us Weekly Wednesday. "We anticipate that this matter will be treated as a summary offense, the equivalent of a misdemeanor in the United States."
"Our position is that Mr. Bieber is innocent," the statement continued. "As the matter is now before the Court, it would be inappropriate to address the specifics of either the allegation or of our defense at this time."