Moroccan singer Saad Lamjarred has been detained in France after prosecutors successfully appealed against his bail terms over a rape charge, reports BBC News.
The 33-year-old was placed under investigation on August 28th for the rape of a woman in Saint-Tropez.
He had been allowed to leave custody after posting a bail of $175,450 (£133,500).
He is already facing rape allegations dating back to 2016 and was arrested in 2010 on suspicion of another assault.
His hit Lmaallem is the most-viewed song by an Arab artist on YouTube. It has been seen more than 650 million times.
Prosecutors in the south-eastern city of Draguignan, near Saint-Tropez, appealed against Mr Lamjarred's bail terms, which also prohibited him from travelling abroad.
They told AFP news agency the latest case was "complex" and involved two "radically opposed versions of events".
Mr Lamjarred was first arrested on suspicion of beating and raping a woman in New York in 2010. He fled the US while on bail and has not returned since.
Six years later, he was accused of physically assaulting and raping a young French woman in a hotel in Paris. He was released on bail with an electronic tag in April 2017 awaiting trial.
The victim of the alleged assault in Paris spoke out in November last year, when she uploaded a video on YouTube (in French), and detailed the abuse she had experienced online.
"My name is Laura Prioul, I'm 21-years-old, and it has been one year since I was physically attacked, hit and raped."
"For the past year I've been hiding from the media, hiding from everyone."
Shortly before his release, French newspaper Le Parisien reported that a French-Moroccan woman claimed to have been physically assaulted by Mr Lamjarred in the Moroccan city of Casablanca two years earlier.
She said she reported the incident to the police but later withdrew the complaint under pressure from her family.
Perhaps surprisingly in the age of #MeToo, previous cases against Mr Lamjarred have done little to damage his reputation among fans.
When the singer was arrested in 2016, the Moroccan king himself intervened to cover the singer's legal fees.
Many of Mr Lamjarred's fans maintain the singer was the victim of a "plot" by neighbouring Algeria, which has strained relations with Morocco.
Moroccan media even showed footage of small protests "in solidarity" with the singer during his detention.