Conor McGregor completes community service at Brooklyn churches
The case is closed on Conor McGregor's punishment for his now-infamous Brooklyn bus attack.
McGregor has completed the court-ordered community service that was part of his plea deal for his role in the attack on a bus which was carrying perennial rival Khabib Nurmagomedov last April.
TMZ was first to report that 'The Notorious' has now met all the conditions of his plea deal, having spent five days last week helping out at two churches in Brooklyn.
McGregor reportedly assisted with "manual labour" at the New York churches, with his lawyer Bruce Maffeo assuring the New York Post that his client was indeed put to work.
"By all accounts, it was a full day’s work," Maffeo said. "He wasn’t just sitting there throwing pencils at the ceiling."
McGregor is also understood to have completed a court-ordered, day-long anger management course last week, drawing a line under his punishment for the bus attack which injured at least one fighter prior to UFC 223.
McGregor's SBG teammate Cian Cowley was also involved in the attack and he was sentenced to three days of community service and anger management when he and the former UFC featherweight and lightweight champion sat before the court last year.
McGregor has fought once since the incident, when he was submitted with a fourth-round neck crank by Nurmagomedov in the main event of UFC 229 last October.
The Irishman is currently suspended until April 6 for his role in the post-fight melee, while Nurmagomedov intends to sit out a full year in solidarity with his suspended teammates Zubaira Tukhugov and Abubakar Nurmagomedov.