US rapper ASAP Rocky, real name Rakim Mayers, has been found guilty of assault during a Stockholm fight and given a two-year suspended sentence.
The 30-year-old has also been ordered to pay damages to the victim.
ASAP Rocky spent nearly a month in custody after the assault, which happened at the end of June, before being released ahead of the verdict.
He's posted on Instagram saying he's "disappointed" with the verdict and thanking fans for their support.
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Two members of ASAP Rocky's entourage, Bladimir Corniel and David Rispers, were found guilty of the same charge.
"The assault has not been of such a serious nature that a prison sentence must be chosen," the court said in a statement.
"The defendants are therefore sentenced to conditional sentences."
A suspended sentence means that as long as ASAP Rocky and the two other men found guilty commit no further crimes during a two-year probation period, they will avoid prison.
ASAP Rocky and his co-defendants claimed they had been acting in self-defence against two men who had been following their group.
But the court said the three were "not in a situation where they were entitled to self-defence" and wrote in its verdict that they "assaulted the victim by hitting and kicking him as he lay on the ground.
"The artist has also thrown the victim to the ground and stepped on his arm."
The court said the victim of the assault, a 19-year-old refugee, was awarded damages for what the court described as the violation of his integrity and for pain and suffering.
The judgement ruled that there was not enough evidence to say that bottles had been used during the assault - a key part of the evidence presented during the three-day trial which took place at the beginning of August.
"The court has recognised that Rocky and his party were followed and harassed, that no bottle was used, that Rocky didn't act in a joined attack with the others and that Rocky didn't inflict any wounds on the victim and that is a win," ASAP Rocky's lawyer Slobodan Jovicic told the BBC.
"But the court has also concluded that Rocky didn't act in self-defence. It's a conclusion that Rocky and I don't agree with."
ASAP Rocky's case attracted international attention when US President Donald Trump intervened, claiming ASAP Rocky was being treated unfairly.
US gossip website TMZ had previously claimed that walking into Kronoberg prison - where ASAP Rocky was being held - was like "walking into a toilet". The prison's governor rejected those claims when speaking to Radio 1 Newsbeat.
Mr Trump said he'd spoken to Sweden's Prime Minister after having a conversation with Kanye West.
But the president later reacted angrily when he was unable to secure ASAP Rocky's release.
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'Relief for ASAP Rocky'
Maddy Savage, reporting from Stockholm
Unlike during the trial there were no queues to get into the court ahead of the verdict, with fewer international media reporting on the case and only a handful of fans turning up to hear the decision.
Even ASAP Rocky's lawyer wasn't present - he's working on another case in Uppsala, a Swedish city about an hour's drive from here. But this is a case that's still grabbing headlines in Sweden, where ASAP Rocky's dominated the news in recent weeks and has become a household name after one of the most high-profile Swedish trials in years.
While the rapper's team didn't get the not guilty verdict they were hoping for, they will be relieved the star doesn't have to return to Sweden to spend any more time behind bars. That sentiment was echoed by just a handful of fans who gathered outside the court.
ASAP Rocky was forced to cancel numerous festival appearances while in custody in Sweden in July.
J Hus filled in for his headline slot at Wireless in London, while Ski Mask The Slump God filled in at Longitude in Dublin.
After being released earlier this month he performed at the 92.3 Real Street Festival in California, calling his time in Swedish prison "scary" and "humbling" before telling the crowd: "I need y'all to keep praying for me."
He's scheduled to headline Blockfest in Finland on Friday.