After standing in front of a live stream camera for weeks shouting "He Will Not Divide Us", an apparent "art project", an increasingly mentally unstable Shia LaBeouf has finally been forced to move on with his life after the Museum of the Moving Image in Queens pulled the plug saying the site had become a "flashpoint for violence."
Apparently the museum was able to do something that Trump never could, namely "Divide Them."
Going live on January 20, 2017, the day of President Trump's inauguration, the live stream was supposed to keep running for as long as Trump held the White House but unfortunately, at least for the mental health of the the 30-year-old Hollywood snowflake of Transformers fame, it was shut down after just three weeks.
As we noted a couple of weeks ago, the first instance of violence occurred on January 25th and resulted in LaBeouf getting hauled away by cops after allegedly assaulting another protester.
According to the DailyMail, LaBeouf attacked another protester for shouting something into a live camera feed that he didn't like.
Police say LaBeouf pulled the scarf of an unidentified 25-year-old man this morning, scratching his face in the process.
Police say he also pushed the man, who refused medical attention.
According to local reports, the protester had said something to the camera LaBeouf did not agree with.
This video allegedly shows part of the assault:
Meanwhile, here is a glorious montage of Shia seemingly going completely insane while repeatedly physically and sexually assaulting a number of other people on his live stream.
Per RT, the museum issued the following statement after pulling the plug on Shia's pet art project:
“We are proud to have launched this engaging and thought-provoking digital art installation which was experienced by millions of online viewers worldwide,” the museum said.
“Until public safety concerns overrode the intent of the installation, HEWILLNOTDIVIDE.US generated an important conversation allowing interaction among people from many backgrounds and with different viewpoints,” it continued.
“However, ending our engagement with the installation is the most prudent path forward to restore public safety to the Museum, its visitors, staff and the community."
With that, we say so long for now, dear Shia, but we eagerly await your next nervous breakdown.