David Arquette ‘thrown out’ of Justin Bieber’s 21st birthday party after ‘punch-up’ with pop star

Singer was celebrating at Caesars Palace, Las Vegas

Actor David Arquette was reportedly thrown out of Justin Bieber‘s 21st birthday party following a ‘punch-up’ with the pop star.

The NY Post’s Page Six column claims that the pair scrapped in the early hours of Sunday morning at the Nobu Hotel, Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, where Bieber was hosting a rooftop villa bash after partying at the Omnia nightclub.

One guest told Page Six that the fight started after Arquette was openly “talking about Bieber behind his back”.

“Justin heard what David had been saying, and threw him out of his suite with the help of a friend, because they didn’t have security up there,” said the witness.

“Somehow David managed to get back in and rushed at Bieber to take him out. There was a confrontation, then other people got in the way to separate them. David was thrown out again, this time for good.”

The ‘All That Matters’ singer recently apologised for his wild antics after a host of stars lined up to mock him during an appearance on US show Comedy Central Roast. Rappers Snoop Dogg and Ludacris were among those to take jovial digs.

“He may have turned 21, but Justin will always be a baby to me, since babies [urinate] everywhere and never know when to shut up,” joked Ludacris.

Following his roasting, the singer apologised for his behaviour. “I’ve turned a lot of people off in the last few years, he said. “But I know I can still put out good music and turn everything all around. There was really no preparing me for this life. I was thrown into this at 12 years old.”

Bieber added: “There were moments I am proud of. And there are moments I am disappointed with myself for. But the things I have done don’t define who I am.

“I am a kind-hearted person who loves people. And through it all, I have lost some of my best qualities. For that, I’m sorry. I am looking forward to being someone you can all be proud of.”

The show is due to air in the US on March 30.