O.J. is Innocent and I Can Prove It by William C. Dear

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Nicole Simpson and Ron Goldman were brutally murdered at Nicole’s home on Bundy Drive in Brentwood, California, on the night of June 12, 1994. The weeks and months that followed were full of spectacle, including a much-watched car chase and the eventual arrest of O. J. Simpson for the murders. The televised trial that followed was unlike any that the nation had ever seen. Long convinced of O. J.’s guilt, the world was shocked when the jury of the “trial of the century” read the verdict of not guilty. To this day, the LAPD, Los Angeles District Attorney’s office, mainstream media, and much of the world at large remain firmly convinced that O. J. Simpson literally got away with murder. According to private investigator William Dear, it is precisely this assuredness that has led both the police and public to overlook a far more likely suspect. Dear now compiles more than sixteen years of investigation by his team of forensic experts and presents evidence that O. J. was not the killer. In O. J. is Innocent and I Can Prove It, Dear makes the controversial but compelling case that it was, in fact, the “overlooked suspect,” O. J.’s eldest son Jason, who committed the grisly murders. Sure to stir the pot and raise some eyebrows, this book is a must-read.

About William C. Dear

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William C. Dear has worked all over the world as a private investigator. He began his career as a police officer in Miami, Florida, and opened his own investigation agency in 1961. As a certified instructor in the field of homicide, Dear is a renowned speaker at conventions and professional workshops. Dear has received national and international acclaim on cases that received worldwide news coverage, and is the author of The Dungeon Master, about the disappearance of James Dallas Egbert III. He lives on his ranch in Mt. Calm, Texas.
Published April 26, 2013 by Skyhorse Publishing. 576 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs. Non-fiction

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From the time of the bloody and brutal murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman on June 12, 1994, until he finished writing this book, private investigator and author Dear (O.J.

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Further, his investigation revealed quite a lot about Jason Simpson that raised red flags: an inferiority complex resulting from his strained relationship with his father (whose expectations were unreasonably high), a history of drug/alcohol abuse, suicide attempts and domestic violence against g...

Apr 02 2012 | Read Full Review of O.J. is Innocent and I Can Pr...

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