"It's magnificent: well done, well produced, impressive." -- Peter Koestenbaum, Philosopher
"Mr. Dear's investigation and... theories 'extremely plausible and believable." -- James Cron, Former Commander of the Dallas County Sherriff's Crime Scene Unit
"Your report on the Bundy Drive murders is OUTSTANDING!! Your investigation provided ... new found hope. Keep the heat turned up." -- Charlie Sheen - Actor, Los Angeles, CA, April 2, 2001
Unlike preceding books, Mr. Dear's, to me, offers a "strong suspect,"... -- Hugh Aynesworth - Washington Times, February 26, 2001
From the Inside Flap
Never assume. Always verify. Every detective, public defender, and investigative reporter should have those four words tattooed in black ink on their forehead. Then every time they would look at themselves in the mirror they would be reminded of the great responsibility they have to themselves and to the public to check their facts before jumping to conclusions. Lives are on the line and not only those of the falsely accused. It is with this in mind that I ask you to step back to re-examine
When Orenthal James Simpson stood and faced the jury, the words Not Guilty rang out like a rifle shot. Many wept with relief, while others cried foul over the verdict. For months, prior to and during the trial, the private lives of the families of the victims and the accused were dissected and put on public display. While the proceedings unfolded in the courtroom, the people of the world were riveted to their television sets and web sites, devouring each grim bit of evi! dence or testimony.
Opinions were skewed, arguments over the jurys decision were heated. O.J. Simpson became the butt of hundreds of jokes, while the families of the victims were left to mourn their own and seek civil remedies for tragic losses.
As the frenzy died down, the media armies moved on to other stories, and people moved on with their lives each with their own opinion of what really happened. Although the case is over, and O.J. walked away a free man, the question still remains Who killed Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman?
Stunned by the brutality of the murders, and at the same time fascinated by how the case was being investigated, veteran detective Bill Dear launched his own investigation into the facts. Dear, within weeks of the murders, climbing over the fence at Bundy, sitting at the front door of Nicoles condo and recreating in his mind that dark night of Sunday, June 12, 1994, was convinced that O.J. Simpson could not have committed the murders but may have been at the crime scene soon after they occurred. If this is true, O.J. has known all along the identity of the killer.
Once Dear established in his own mind that O.J. was innocent, he focused his attention on six possible suspects. After carefully investigating the facts and not assuming what he had been told, read or shown concerning the alibis of each of the six, Bill Dear was more determined than ever to find the truth. His grueling, six-year search finally narrowed to one major suspect. The facts speak for themselves.
Learn for whom and why O.J. may have been willing to stand trial in the murders of Nicole Simpson and Ron Goldman
as you walk step by step beside Bill Dear on this compelling journey.
Bill Dear has uncovered startling new evidence that is certain to change everyones perception of O.J.s guilt. This evidence has never been made public.
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