“A new book has a very new twist on the O.J. Simpson and the 1994 murders of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and her friend, Rob Goldman.” (USA Today)
“OJ Simpson was the prime suspect for the murders because he helped cover up his son's crimes and, in effect, allowed himself to take the fall, the book claims.” (Daily Mail)
Bill has turned up some new, very interesting and troubling information about this case. . . . It is information that deserves to be put before the public; it deserves careful consideration.
” (Dan Rather)
“But the celebrity detective ups the ante on controversial theories in his new book: O. J. Is Innocent and I Can Prove It.” (Hollywood.com)
“While the book's bombshell claims have not been proved -- authorities in California have yet to comment on them -- Dear insisted he can back up every allegation.” (Huffington Post - Huffington Post)
“We spent about 40 minutes speaking with Dear yesterday, and while he didn't convince us that O.J.'s innocent, his arguments aren't too far beyond the realm of possibility.” (The Village Voice)
“O.J. is Innocent and I can Prove It
provides a wealth of additional details and background information that help to establish potential motive, means and opportunity – all of which is supported by medical reports, personal interviews, deposition transcripts and physical evidence. O.J. is Innocent and I Can Prove It
, then, is an important book for several reasons. First, it dares to raise questions that will not sit well with those whose only interest is in upholding the status quo, regardless of whether or not justice was served. (What if O.J. Simpson was at the crime scene – but only after the murders occurred?) Second, it publicly calls out the authoritative bodies that have seen the evidence but continue to ignore it. And third, and perhaps most importantly, it challenges readers to open their minds and entertain the notion of, what if? If we dismiss this book without giving it the consideration it warrants, then we are every bit as guilty of the kind of rush to judgment that its author rails against.” (John Valeri, Hartford Books Examiner)
About the Author
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.