Chris Brown performs "Loyal" during the 2014 BET Awards in Los Angeles, California June 29, 2014.
Chris Brown performs "Loyal" during the 2014 BET Awards in Los Angeles, California June 29, 2014. Reuters/Mario Anzuoni

R&B performer Chris Brown is scheduled to perform in Australia in December, and the tickets for his concerts in Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane and Perth went on sale on Monday. However, there is a high possibility that the four-city One Hell Of A Nite tour may get cancelled, as the Australian government has yet to put a stamp on his visa because of his domestic violence history.

The Australian government may spoil the party for Brown and his fans. It was decided over the weekend that the singer is not allowed to enter Australia on character grounds, according to Guardian.

Brown had pleaded guilty to felony assault against then girlfriend Rihanna in 2009, and he was sentenced to five-year probation. Brown’s reps have reportedly said that he has evolved as a person since then. They have urged the Australian government to consider his recent behaviour, as well as his philanthropic activities.

The singer now has 28 days to put forth his case to enter the country. The organisers are optimistic that the tour will go ahead as planned. Sydney Morning Herald quoted the promoters as saying in a statement, "Contrary to media reports, Chris Brown's request to enter Australia on tour has not been denied. This request is currently being considered by the office of the Immigration Minister."

"We respect their right to review this request and have faith that a decision will be made with the full consideration of his continued personal growth, on-going philanthropic endeavours and desire to perform for his fans."

Meanwhile, Brown's fans are using social media to communicate with the lawmakers. On, a petition requesting Browns entry in the nation has been uploaded, with 3200 plus supporters putting their names on it already.

The controversial singer is also scheduled to perform in Auckland, New Zealand on Dec. 18. Michael Woodhouse, immigration minister of New Zealand, has said that Brown would need a "special direction" waiver to enter the country.

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