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Rapper who filmed Holby City actor’s daughter dying is caught on video with gun

A rapper who was convicted then cleared of killing a Holby City actor’s daughter has been filmed with a gun and lines of white powder on a table.

Ceon Broughton, who supplied girlfriend Louella Fletcher-Michie with the drugs that killed her, appeared in a clip on a skateboarding rap gang’s Instagram story.

The footage shows him sitting at the table with another man as music blares out in the background.

Wearing a black Supreme jumper, beanie and a chain around his neck, he is surrounded by spirit bottles and lines of white power next to a bank note.

The white powder is closer to the other man, who has short hair and appears zoned out as he listens to the rap music.

Another shot from the clip shows a terrified-looking French bulldog lying on the sofa with a handgun pointing at it.

Ceon Broughton, who supplied girlfriend Louella Fletcher-Michie the drugs that killed her, appeared in a clip on a skateboarding rap gang’s Instagram story

He gave his girlfriend Ms Fletcher-Michie (pictured) - daughter of actor John Michie - the hallucinogenic Class A drug 2CP at Bestival in 2017

He gave his girlfriend Ms Fletcher-Michie (pictured) – daughter of actor John Michie – the hallucinogenic Class A drug 2CP at Bestival in 2017

There is also a dog with a gun pointing at it and white powder on a table

There is also a dog with a gun pointing at it and white powder on a table

The footage shows him sitting at the table with another man as music blares out in the background. There is also a dog with a gun pointing at it and white powder on a table

The Instagram story starts with a still image of a man – possibly the other male in the video – sipping from a whiskey tumbler during the day.

He is standing outside and there is a lantern above his head that looks similar to the blue lamps that hang outside some police stations.

The screen shot has an image of Broughton in the top right corner as the pair were video calling.

There are also stills of someone – whose upper body is out of shot – carrying a bag with the face of a woman printed on it.

Another picture tries to plug Laigon Life merchandise, a black t-shirt with a skull on it.

Broughton, known as Ceon RPG in the rapping world, was jailed for manslaughter by gross negligence and supplying a Class A drug in March 2019

Broughton, known as Ceon RPG in the rapping world, was jailed for manslaughter by gross negligence and supplying a Class A drug in March 2019

The Instagram story starts with a still image of a man – possibly the other male in the video – sipping from a whiskey tumbler during the day

Broughton, of Enfield, north London, had his conviction quashed at the Court of Appeal in August. Pictured: A grab from the video showing booze and a statue

Broughton, of Enfield, north London, had his conviction quashed at the Court of Appeal in August. Pictured: A grab from the video showing booze and a statue

Timeline of the police probe into Louella Fletcher-Michie’s death

September 11, 2017: Louella Fletcher-Michie was found dead in a wooded area at Bestival at about 1am

September 13, 2017: Ceon Broughton is arrested on suspicion of her murder and supplying a class A drug before being released under investigation

February 23, 2018: Broughton is rearrested on suspicion of her manslaughter

March 23, 2018: Broughton appears for the first time over the charge at Poole Magistrates’ Court 

July 26, 2018: Broughton pleads not guilty to manslaughter at Winchester Crown Court

February 4, 2019: Broughton’s trial begins at Winchester Crown Court

February 28, 2019: Trial jury begin their deliberations and find him guilty later that day

March 1, 2019: Broughton is jailed for eight-and-a-half years

August 18. 2019: Court of Appeal overturns Broughton’s conviction and he walks free from prison 

Broughton, known as Ceon RPG in the rapping world, was jailed for manslaughter by gross negligence and supplying a Class A drug in March 2019.

But Broughton, of Enfield, north London, had his conviction quashed at the Court of Appeal in August.

He gave his girlfriend Ms Fletcher-Michie – daughter of actor John Michie – the hallucinogenic Class A drug 2CP at Bestival in 2017.

Broughton then sickeningly filmed her for more than six hours as she overdosed and begged for help.

He failed to seek medical attention until it was too late even though a hospital tent was just 400m away.

During the first trial, a court heard how Broughton filmed Ms Fletcher-Michie as she grew ‘disturbed, agitated, and then seriously ill’.

He also reportedly called her a ‘drama queen’ as she lay dying. Security found her dead in woodland at Bestival at 1am on September 11, 2017 – he 25th birthday.

He walked free after a Court of Appeal judge ruled prosecutors failed to prove she could have lived if he had called for help.

The ruling was a described as a ‘kick in the teeth’ which had added to her family’s continued agony over her death.

A family source previously told MailOnline: ‘To say the family is devastated is an understatement.

‘It’s been difficult enough coming to terms with Louella’s loss and now she’s been denied justice.

‘The justice system has let her and the family down. This decision is a kick in the teeth which has just added to our pain. It’s wrong and doesn’t make sense.’

The Laigon Life Instagram account has also published other images on Braughton in recent months.

One shows him and another man – whose face is covered by a bucket hat – posing against a brick wall, captioned ‘stitched stains’. 

Broughton sickeningly filmed her for more than six hours as she overdosed and begged for help

Broughton sickeningly filmed her for more than six hours as she overdosed and begged for help

Actor John Michie is pictured speaking outside Winchester Crown Court after the trial

Actor John Michie is pictured speaking outside Winchester Crown Court after the trial

2-CP: The drug said to have the hallucinogenic properties of LSD with the stimulant effects of ecstasy

2-CP is said to have the hallucinogenic properties of LSD combined with the stimulant effects of ecstasy.

But users have reported that its effects can be intense and uncontrollable.

Broughton’s barrister Stephen Kamlish QC quoted a report on 2-CP in which one user described taking it as ‘physically and psychologically draining’.

But Mr Kamlish told the jury that ‘no-one has ever been known to die from taking this drug (2-CP) or taking an overdose’.

After taking the drug, Miss Fletcher-Michie became disturbed, agitated and seriously ill, groaning, scratching her flesh and attempting to eat thorns. 

Professor Charles Deakin, a consultant in cardiac anaesthesia and intensive care, said the footage showed she was ‘not aware of her surroundings’ and became ‘seriously unwell and in need of urgent medical care’.

Prof Deakin said sedative drugs, breathing support and monitoring of blood pressure could have been used to treat Miss Fletcher-Michie at the scene.

But Broughton, who later admitted to her brother Sam that he had ‘bumped up’ the dose, did nothing to help her and she was found dead by a steward in woodland just 400 yards from the hospital tent.

The trial heard that Broughton supplied the drug to her after her own ‘pills’ had been confiscated by Bestival stewards.

The Talk To Frank drugs awareness website states that the 2C family of drugs can make you ‘energised and alert, extra aware of colours, sounds and smells and very sensitive to touch and sexually aroused’.

But it warns: ‘The more you take, the more intense and uncontrollable the experience will be.’ 


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