Fadi Fawaz is no longer a part of the investigation into his partner George Michael's death. According to reports, the celebrity hairstylist has been told by the police that he is no longer needed for their investigation, and a spokesperson for the Thames Valley Police told the Mail on Sunday: "We are satisfied that there are no suspicious circumstances", regarding the case.
The 40-year-old, who confirmed that he found the iconic singer dead on Christmas morning, has previously opened up about speaking to the police. He told the Daily Mail: "The police have been amazing. They have been supportive. They have done what normally happens when someone dies. They have not been accusing me, never; they have been very supportive." Speaking about the night before George's death, he told the Mirror: "I never saw him. I fell asleep in my car and I never saw him that night. The police know everything - that's the most important thing."
Fadi said the police had been "amazing"
READ: George Michael’s partner Fadi Fawaz describes heartbreak of "finding him dead in bed"
The grieving boyfriend of the late star also revealed his heartbreak at George's passing. "We were supposed to be going for Christmas lunch," he told the newspaper. "I went round there to wake him up and he was just gone, lying peacefully in bed. We don't know what happened yet… George was looking forward to Christmas, and so was I. Now everything is ruined. I want people to remember him the way he was - he was a beautiful person."
George died on Christmas Day
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Although the police are currently investigating George's death after the first post mortem results proved inconclusive, they previously confirmed that they are not treating it as suspicious. Posting on the Thames Valley Police site, they wrote: "This is not a Thames Valley Police Major Crime investigation. As part of Thames Valley Police's investigation on behalf of Oxfordshire Coroner into this unexplained but non-suspicious death officers are establishing facts which include taking statements. This is standard practice in cases such as this to allow the coroner to determine the circumstances of the death."