Nu Gods is a film in production starring Justin Bieber (as himself) and Woody Harellson. The film is currently officially in post production, though legal challenges from Sony Music reportedly may delay or even prevent the final release currently scheduled for 2015. A special limited screening was shown to a room of 23 guests, prior to Sony’s legal challenge, in a small theatre outside of Bohemian Grove.
According to Suzanne Moore, a reviewer who posted a review of her preview screening on vice. com the plot of the rough cut was roughly as follows.
The film opens with Raff Perkins (Woody Harrelson), Justin Bieber’s manager, who is woken by a phone call telling him that Justin Bieber has kidnapped one of his fans. He confronts Bieber at his mansion, but cannot communicate with him successfully. He joins with Bieber’s PR team to manage the incident which happens successfully.
The film follows Perkins attempts to control Bieber’s increasingly erratic behaviour including use of occult and illuminati symbolism, secret wild parties and new mysterious residents in his mansion. He encourages fans to perform acts of civil disobedience and announces himself to be simultaneously the second coming of Christ, and the reincarnation of Adam Weishaupt and states that his intention in life is to ‘transform and dominate reality’ and to ‘replace God.’ There is a building implication that Beiber’s fame has propelled him into a ‘liminal reality’ where the laws of society are temporarily suspended and that Beiber believes this new reality is capable of dominating the current paradigm and bringing in a new age. These events, and increasingly controversial TV interviews culminate in a riot in a shopping mall created by Beiber’s spontaneous appearance, in which buildings are burned and five shoppers are killed.
Perkins is shown discussing with his friends his concern for Bieber’s behaviour. The discussion leads him to accept that he has been allowing himself to take a vicarious interest in Beiber’s development, and despite knowing he has no influence over Beiber’s actions, has been unable to leave because of his personal interest in Beiber’s ideas. He returns to work the next day with enthusiasm for Bieber’s erratic behaviour. Beiber acknowledges this and passes him an envelope, the contents of which are never revealed.
The film finally culminates in a musical tour of increasingly excessive spectacles. Backstage after a show, Bieber is shot by a fan, leaving Perkins with the message “Tell them; if I die, destroy the world, and everything in it.”
Beiber lapses into a coma, and Perkins struggles with the choice to hide the message from media, potentially saving lives from riots that could break out upon Bieber’s death, or revealing the secret to make himself and Bieber exist ‘beyond history’ by being part of a story so big and shocking it would evolve into a mythology. His choice, and Bieber’s fate are left ambiguous. 
The soundtrack to the film is comprised entirely of covers of Finnish folk songs, performed by Beiber and the Jyvaskyla Polyphonic Orchestra, and featuring appearances by cult figures such as Genius. P-Orrige, Sascha Grey, Ralph Steadman and Vermin Supreme. The album was produced by Franklin Mäkelä who has produced a number of successful Scandinavian post-rock acts and pioneered the engineering style known as ‘transgressive bigness.’ In Finnish language music magazine Ström he was quoted as saying “I can’t reveal too much… But I know the word that came up the most was ‘impossible.’ There was a sense that we had to do something impossible with this album, and I think we really did that. We’ve created something special.”