The latest celebrity breakup of the summer might be Justin Bieber and his high-powered manager, Scooter Braun.
The pair haven’t spoken in months, several sources told Puck News in a report published on Thursday.
Bieber, 26, and Braun, 42, have been working together since the Canadian crooner’s career began back in 2007.
Bieber was just 13 years old when Braun discovered his videos on YouTube and became his manager, turning him into a global sensation.
The insiders told Puck that the “Sorry” singer has been looking around for new management as he attempts to “clean house.”
However, a conflicting report from Entertainment Tonight says the two are still together.
Multiple sources allegedly told that outlet that “Justin and Scooter are still working together. Justin is not taking meetings to look for new management. The two recently worked on something together.”
The Post has reached out to reps for Braun and Bieber for comment.
According to Puck News, Braun is one of several professional contacts that Bieber is letting go.
The Canadian singer recently went through a health scare and postponed his “Justice” world tour due to facial paralysis from Ramsay Hunt Syndrome, and now he and his wife, Hailey Bieber, are making big life changes.
Sources told Puck that CAA has been fired as Bieber’s agency.
The insiders also claimed that the singer has swapped his longtime lawyer Aaron Rosenberg for David Lande.
They further claimed that Bieber is now working with manager Lou Taylor — who many might recognize from documentaries about Britney Spears’ controversial conservatorship.
Meanwhile, another alleged addition to Bieber’s team is Michael Rhodes, a lawyer whose firm helped the singer reach a $200 million deal to sell his music rights.
.The deal included shares of Bieber’s publishing and recorded-music catalog, interest in his publishing copyrights, master recordings and neighboring rights for his entire back catalog.
Braun. is best known for his dispute with pop star Taylor Swift, which began after he sold the superstar’s masters for more than $300 million.