In June 2018, Conor McGregor pled guilty to disorderly conduct for the UFC 223 bus attack two months prior that led to fighter injuries and multiple bout cancellations. As a sanction, “The Notorious” was ordered to go through five days of community service and up to three days of anger management, to avoid jail time.
McGregor was initially charged with three counts of assault and one count of criminal mischief right after the incident. This entire debacle has apparently come to a close on Friday, according to TMZ.
McGregor reportedly completed his community service by working in two separate churches around the Brooklyn area, and did so “without creating a giant public spectacle.”
The specifics of his work were not detailed, other than “he performed manual labor”. The report also stated that McGregor had a “long and meaningful conversation with the reverend” during his service.
In September, McGregor was also sued by UFC welterweight Michael Chiesa, who was among those injured in the attack. Chiesa demanded for all of McGregor’s earnings at UFC 229, which was said to be more than $50 million.
McGregor last competed at UFC 229, here he was defeated by Khabib Nurmagomedov.