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"Clearly, this is something I am very, very sorry about and I can assure the court these incidents will never happen ever again," Hague told the judge.Within days of his sentencing, Hague joined the board of directors of the digital media solutions and signage company PING HD.Hague said that one positive side effect from the case is the fact that "it has allowed me to spend more time recently with family and friends." He also said he's learned a lot about himself "from my mistake," and gotten healthier physically, acknowledging that the stress of running Centerplate "got to me." Hague's Twitter feed shows him looking relaxed, and trimmer than his days at Centerplate. Froozer, in a statement emailed to CNBC, said, "We are delighted to have someone of Mr.Hague's caliber lead our organization." "Our decision to engage Des was based on his experience, leadership qualities and prior business successes which speak for themselves," the company said.My son was actually attacked." After the dog debacle, Hague joined the board of directors of the Stamford Youth Foundation, a charitable group that works with kids in his hometown.Marc Lyons, founder and president emeritus of the foundation, said he was glad that the group was able to give Hague "a second chance in life." "Everybody is entitled to make a mistake," Lyons said of Hague, who is corporate donations chairman for the group."I came across this healthy food that's good for athletes, kids and more. Philanthropist," and an "imperfect human being working to better myself." This week, the Connecticut resident had updated his Twitter followers about a vacation in the Bahamas, where a photo Hague posted Thursday shows him swimming with pigs.It's really simple and a great product," Hague said. Other recent images he posted show him feeding sharks and heading into the pricey sushi restaurant Nobu.
Hague is seen on the video repeatedly kicking the dog.Hague pleaded guilty in February 2015 in the Canadian court to the charge of causing Sade distress.At the sentencing two months later, the judge reportedly was told that Hague was taking prescription drugs for anxiety, and had alcohol in his system at the time he attacked the dog.He also pulled hard on her leash, to the extent that the pooch's paws left the floor of the elevator. Disclosure of the video sparked a massive backlash against Hague and Stamford-based Centerplate, which provides food and beverage services to major sporting venues, arenas, convention centers and other locations across North America.In addition to public outrage, Centerplate clients were concerned about the situation, including the San Francisco 49ers football team, which condemned Hague's conduct.
"In my case, it was less than a minute in Vancouver two years ago," Hague said.