The media wants to see the police video made shortly after Justin Bieber was arrested Jan. 23 in Miami Beach. A judge will decide just how much of that video will go on public display.

Miami-Dade County Judge William Altfield said Thursday that he will review in private the almost 10 hours of police video take after Bieber's arrest, USA Today reports. He will decide whether to withhold some portions, such as footage of the singer urinating in a cup for a drug test.

Media outlets such as the Associated Press and Miami Herald want the video released under Florida's open-records law.

An attorney for the media organizations argued that privacy cannot trump right of access to public records. "My clients have no interest in showing Mr. Bieber's private parts," Deanna Shullman said, according to the Associated Press. "You have to redact that an release the rest."

Bieber's attorney Howard Srebnick objected to even censored video being released. "There's no reason why the media should make a spectacle of that event," he said to USA Today.

Altfield has given the two sides an opportunity to agree on releasing non-objectionable video material. If an agreement isn't reached, he will rule on the matter at a March 4 hearing, which likely would delay Bieber's trial date of March 3, the paper reported.