& # 39; The sky is just one big stunner & # 39 ;: so-called Defqon. A drug dealer accused of selling pills at the festival where two party-goers died joked about the use of drugs on Facebook after their death
- A young man accused of dealing with drugs at the Defqon 1 music festival is standing in court
- Justin Neal, 24, would have delivered MDA and acid last year during the event
- Two people died and 12 others were hospitalized because of suspected overdoses
Kelsey Wilkie for daily post Australia
A young man who faces drug-related charges at the Defqon 1 music festival where two party-goers died, has joked about taking drugs in multiple posts on social media.
Justin Neal, 24, would have delivered MDA and acid in September last year at the popular Penrith festival.
Two people died of a suspected overdose, while about a dozen people were admitted to hospital after the hardstyles event.
Justin Neal (pictured), 24, would have delivered MDA and acid at the popular Penrith festival last September
In the past four months, six people have died from alleged overdoses at music festivals across Australia, resulting in a debate about the testing of pills
Neal appeared briefly at the Penrith Local Court on Friday, where the case was adjourned until February, reported The Daily Telegraph.
His lawyer told the police that the court was waiting for statements from two guards of the festival.
Earlier in the week, Neal shared on Facebook that when my child is still unemployed at the age of 13, I'll learn how to push caps & # 39 ;.
The heavily tattooed man is an avid user of social media.
After his arrest last year, he shared a message on social media with the text: "Heaven is but one big stunner with your homies and you never get scat."
A 21-year-old Victorian woman and a 23-year-old man from Sydney died from drug overdoses after attending Defcon.1 in Penrith, Western Sydney, last year
In the past four months, six people have died from alleged overdoses at music festivals across Australia, resulting in a debate about the testing of pills.
Neal signed an online petition calling for the testing of pills at festivals last month.
The petition was launched by the mother of Daniel Biccianti, who died at a music festival in Victoria in 2012.
"Still very uncertain why the government is all about financing safe places that people can shoot on, but will not continue testing pills, apparently it is spreading a bad message that they are giving the green light for doing of drugs at festivals, & # 39; Neal Posted.
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