There was no part of that that can be deemed excessive. If security wanted to they could have tackled him after that nonsense he pulled and as a matter of fact he (the attacker) could be charged with assault and trespassing if either the artist or the promotion decides to press charges. If you use force against an artist on stage security is allowed to use force to subdue. So whether his response rub yuh wrong or not he is right in terms of perspective.WOW...smh.
Why are you so angry and going off at her comment? It's actually true. Sometimes force can be deemed excessive, even when security guards are doing their job. The U.S. is a sue happy society so Chinks is right to make that comment.
Chinks you are speaking from a position of ignorance on this matter. There was no excessive force used here. He was pushed to the ground immediately by security which is standard procedure. Security job isn't to contain without harm, it is to protect whomever or whatever they arr hired to guard. In this instance it is the stage which includes all equipment and performers. Anyone who breaches that space has to be if necessary incapacitated and removed. If he inquired about suing he was probably told to consider that they can press charges and it will negatively affect his chances given that he broke the law leading to his injury and would more than likely be convicted.