Municipal staff clean the trashed streets following a demonstration demanding justice after the death of Rashan CharlesCredit:Anadolu Agency Stafford Scott, who stood next to Mr Charles and spoke on behalf of the family, directly addressed the young people who protested the night before, and said that they understand their anger and frustration.”Don’t feel that the family don’t feel that anger and that frustration too. But what the family knows is that taking it to the streets doesn’t give you justice,” he said.Mr Scott said the family have found the best legal support they can and are now asking the community to “support them in their struggle” but with “peace on the streets”.Those in the crowd at the vigil could be heard chanting “no justice, no peace” as they called for the police officer who arrested Mr Charles to be suspended. The watchdog said IPCC staff met with Mr Charles’s family on Wednesday afternoon to update them with the results of the forensic analysis. Last week, the IPCC said the evidence it had seen so far suggested that Mr Charles was detained by a Metropolitan Police officer who had followed him on foot into a shop on Kingsland Road after an earlier attempted vehicle stop. The Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) watchdog, which is investigating the events leading to the death of Mr Charles, said: “The IPCC has now received results of forensic analysis of an object that was removed from Rashan’s airway by paramedics.”The object did not contain a controlled substance.”The IPCC said its investigation into the circumstances of Mr Charles’s death following contact with police in Hackney is “ongoing and making good progress”, adding: “Our independent investigation is thoroughly examining all aspects of police interaction with Rashan prior to his death and has already undertaken a large number of investigative actions.” Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. A man who died after swallowing an object during a police chase was not concealing a “controlled substance” according to forensic analysis.Unverified footage on social media appeared to show at least one police officer attempting to restrain Rashan Charles, 20, on the floor of a shop in east London before he died later in hospital on July 22.His death sparked violent clashes with police in Hackney on Friday as demonstrators hurled bottles and fireworks at officers. Makeshift road blocks in fire at a protest in Kingsland Road in east London, where people gathered in response to the death of Rashan CharlesCredit:Lauren Hurley The officer restrained Mr Charles, with the help of a member of the public, and he was handcuffed.After he was detained, attempts were made to remove an object from his mouth or throat.His condition deteriorated, and the officer called for a police medic who provided assistance prior to the arrival of paramedics, according to the IPCC.Weyman Bennett, co-convenor at Stand Up To Racism, claimed: “We now know that the initial statements put out at the time of Rashan’s death were misleading or outright lies. Justification for his death looks increasingly at the hands of those people that forcibly restrained him.”The attempt to smear Rashan as somebody involved in drugs was an attempt to assassinate his character. We hold the police wholly responsible for these false statements that were put out, and we demand justice for Rashan.” Mr Charles’s family made a fresh plea for “peace on the streets” at the weekend following the violent clashes.Demonstrators blocked Kingsland Road in Hackney with wheelie bins, mattresses and debris on Friday afternoon – with bottles and fireworks later being thrown at officers as the growing anger bubbled over into the night.Outside Stoke Newington police station on Saturday, his father Esa gathered with the family of Edson Da Costa – who died last month, six days after being detained by police – for a vigil organised by Stand Up To Racism.