White House Responds to ‘Deport Justin Bieber’ Petition: Is This the End for Our Famous Canadian Friend?

Justin-Bieber-retiring

Nah, he can stay

The White House has responded to 273, 968 Americans demanding the deportation of Justin Bieber, and unfortunately for concerned citizens hoping the pop star’s green card would be revoked, the U.S. government Beliebs it would be an “improper” issue to address.

“Sorry to disappoint, but we won’t be commenting on this one,” the White House’s official response states. “The We the People terms of participation state that, ‘to avoid the appearance of improper influence, the White House may decline to address certain procurement, law enforcement, adjudicatory, or similar matters properly within the jurisdiction of federal departments or agencies, federal courts, or state and local government in its response to a petition.’ So we’ll leave it to others to comment on Mr. Bieber’s case.”

See video: Uh-O Canada – Justin Bieber Booed for Being Justin Bieber at Juno Awards (Video)

The petition that was launched in January described Bieber as a “dangerous, reckless, destructive” presence in American pop culture.

“He is not only threatening the safety of our people but he is also a terrible influence on our nations youth,” the petition reads. “We the people would like to remove Justin Bieber from our society.”

See photo: Justin Bieber Makes Tobacco Companies Swoon With James Dean-Inspired Instagram

Since the petition attracted over 100,000 electronic signatures, the Obama administration was required to respond. While it wouldn’t weigh in on Bieber’s positive or negative impact on American culture, it did use the opportunity to push the President’s 4-step immigration reform plan.

“We’re glad you care about immigration issues. Because our current system is broken. Too many employers game the system by hiring undocumented workers, and 11 million people are living in the shadows,” the response reads. “That status quo isn’t good for our economy or our country. We need common-sense immigration reform to make sure everyone plays by the same set of rules. Not only is it the right thing to do morally, it’s the right thing for our country.”