George Michael’s Death Unsettled Still

    0
    12903

    Authorities latest report state that the death of George Michael is still unsettled, as the autopsy reports regarding the cause of his death are lacking till now.

    George Michael, who died at 53, had been found lifeless at his home situated in Goring-on-Thames, Oxfordshire on the day of Christmas.

    Michael’s publicist stated that after Michael’s death, his family and friends had been overwhelmed with the overflow of condolences and kind words and prayers from scores of fans, and they stated that there is no mysterious events or context surrounding the death of Michael.

    Inconclusive Postmortem

    The Thames Valley police have been conducting the autopsy since last Thursday, and still find the case till now to be incomplete.

    They added that results for the postmortem may be known within an additional several weeks still, and that the reason for Michael’s death is still uncertain at the given moment.

    Although the cause of the death has not been concluded, the authorities have said they do not regard it as a suspicious death either.

    Fadi Fawaz, Michael’s lover, claims that as he was about to wake up Michael for the Christmas lunch, he had found his unresponsive state on the bed.

    Respect for the Dead

    Shortly after Michael’s death, Fawaz had posted a link on Twitter which was to a track made by Michael still unreleased named ‘This Kind of Love.’

    It is believed that this track had been recorded as far back as 1991 and features Elton John and a few additional musicians as well.

    Since it had never been officially released, Fawaz had received some criticism online from Michael’s lawyers who disapproved of this move, stating that Michael had not requested or given permission for this track to be released to the public.

    Former band member from Wham! Also reacted to this matter by saying that Michael’s wishes deserve to be respected, and no one has the right to release these ‘lost’ tracks, ending his statement by saying that “I, nor anyone else have the right to transgress that principle.”