The most disturbing things O.J. Simpson did after his trial. An insight into how differently the negro mind operates:


The People v. O.J. Simpson was called the trial of the century for good reason. It was dramatic and gave Court TV a reason to exist: the celebrities, the gruesome nature of the murders, the dramatic white Ford Bronco chase, the twists and turns in the story. While we all know how it turned out (O.J. Simpson was found not guilty of the murders of ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and her companion, Ron Goldman), Simpson’s actions after the trial were almost as disturbing as the ones that allegedly led up to it.

While most people would be happy about being acquitted of double homicide, many would have the class, couth, and tact to not throw a bender immediately upon hearing the news. Not O.J. Simpson: he threw a banger so big that police had to come for crowd control and to protect his estate. Just seems sort of skeevy when two people had been brutally murdered there by someone not long ago. LAPD sources told Vanity Fair that they were reluctant to perform their duties, but ultimately knew it was their jobs on the line.

Still, Simpson knows how to throw a classy shindig. Reports say there was a ton of champagne on the premises. Go hard or go home, right?

After the ‘not guilty’ verdict came down, Simpson and his handlers courted Pay-Per-View to air his first interview since the trial’s end—and he was slated to make tens of millions of dollars in the deal. It fell through, however, when sponsors wouldn’t support it and television producers let class trump ratings. (Just think, if they did that all the time, we wouldn’t be subjected to the Kardashians now. Funny how that works out.)

If I Did It

In mid-November 2006, ReganBooks announced that it would release If I Did It, a “hypothetical” confession from Simpson, describing the murders of Brown and Goldman in explicit detail. Screenwriter Pablo Fenjves worked with Simpson as a ghostwriter on the book. Fenjves was a witness in Simpson’s murder trial and claimed to have known Simpson was a murderer.

The release of the book was cancelled following a widespread backlash from the families of Ron Goldman and Nicole Brown, as well as the public, against publisher Judith Regan and Simpson himself. It was virtually unheard of for a publisher to pull a book, especially when ReganBooks did—mere days before the scheduled release.

In summer 2007, a federal judge ruled that Goldman’s father, Fred Goldman, could legally pursue publishing rights to If I Did It as a means of fulfilling the $33.5 million wrongful death suit the Goldmans won against Simpson. It subsequently hit shelves re-titled If I Did It: Confessions of the Killer.

The If I Did It TV Special

In November 2006, Fox Television slated a tell-all interview with Simpson to coincide with the release of If I Did It. Regan would conduct the interview, in which Simpson would tell, hypothetically, how he would have committed the murders of Brown and Goldman…if he did it. The special was scheduled to air in two parts on November 26 and 27, 2006.

Numerous Fox affiliates refused to air the program, opting instead to use the screentime for public service announcements. Goldman and Brown’s families also protested the specials, as did the general public with tastes that could be classified somewhere above “bottom-feeding.” The television specials were kicked the curb at the same time as the book’s release.

The Botched Robbery


On Sept. 16, 2007, Simpson was arrested for an armed robbery gone wrong in Las Vegas. Simpson admitted to stealing sports memorabilia, but denied charges of breaking into a hotel room with two alleged accomplices to actually steal the items.

How did this trial turn out? Thirteen years to the day after his acquittal for the murders of Brown and Goldman, Simpson was found guilty by an all-white jury on all 10 counts in the robbery case. He’s currently serving 33 years in prison, and a motion for a retrial was denied in November 2013.

In an interview for the 2008 documentary O.J. In His Own Words, Simpson said his biggest regret in life had nothing to do with the debacle surrounding the murders of Brown and Goldman. Instead, he says, “I was unfaithful to both my wives, and it’s what I’ve regretted most in my life.”

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The most disturbing things O.J. Simpson did after his trial. An insight into how differently the negro mind operates:

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