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Customer Review

30 of 36 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Best of the Books on the Simpson Trial, September 15, 1996
By A Customer
This review is from: The Run of His Life: The People v. O.J. Simpson (Hardcover)
I had read an review that said that there was nothing new in this book. Despite that I bought the book, and was very plesantly surprised to find it to be the best and most complete book of anything I have read on the OJ trial. From a description of the arrogrance and ego of the defense team to the inempitude and occasional brilliance of Darden, I found it very multi-dimensional and fascinating reading. The best part of the book was his two line description of how OJ lost his Beverly Hills/West LOs Angeles contigent of friends after the DNA's evidence was presented. It appears that there truly is a god
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Showing 1-2 of 2 posts in this discussion
Initial post: Oct 11, 2015 1:24:21 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Nov 7, 2015 8:17:34 AM PST
Steven Singular's book "Legacy of Deception" tells who planted the stick, the baggy, and the glove, and why the blood evidence was tainted. That means the DNA evidence is false, there is EDTA where you find OJ's DNA!

Posted on Nov 7, 2015 8:15:38 AM PST
The Case of the Framed Football Player

Dr. John H. Watson put down his newspaper. He did not expect that verdict in Los Angeles, he said. Sherlock Holmes put down his book and said he expected that verdict. "Why" said Watson? "It's elementary, my dear Watson. The Grand Jury did not indict him, so it's no surprise that the Petit Jury did not convict him." "But the media kept saying the verdict would be guilty" said Watson. "But you know how the newspapers reported the cases we were involved in" said Holmes. "If you look at the time element and the condition of the accused there is no possibility of guilt" said Holmes. "I'm sorry Holmes, but I don't understand" replied Watson.

Holmes explained the limo driver took the accused to the LA airport at 11 PM so he could not have killed two people afterwards. The limo driver arrived at 10:22 PM and waited until the scheduled 10:45 PM pickup time. He did not see or hear any SUV arrive during this time. That waiter checked out from work at 10 PM then walked to his home, changed out of his clothing, then walked a few blocks to get that car. If the murders occurred at 10:30 PM or so the blood would be black and clotted. You remember my monograph on this subject?" "So who could have done it" asked Watson. "It was most likely someone who was an enemy of that waiter" said Holmes. "The noise of the fight drew Nicole out of the safety of her house and she became a witness to the murder. So she had to be killed as well to eliminate an eyewitness."

"Why would anyone want to kill the waiter" asked Watson? "If we knew the motive we would be able to find the killers" said Holmes. Holmes wondered if the waiter stopped somewhere and was followed. "We know little about his history" said Holmes. "Some say the method used to kill Nicole has been used by drug dealers against non-paying customers. I have no experience there" said Holmes. "The LAPD police should not have halted their investigation so soon" said Holmes. After the crime the experienced criminal defense lawyer had his client examined by a doctor and photographed nude from head to toe. There were no bruises or cuts and slashes anywhere on his body, except for a cut on one finger. This cut was not seen by Kato or the limo driver, the ticket agent or the other passengers on the airliner. The hands of the waiter showed bruises from punching somebody hard, he was trained in the martial arts. The blood evidence had EDTA which showed it came from the blood sample, and was planted evidence.

"Did you note the curious incident with the publicity about Nicole's boyfriend?" asked Holmes. "There was no publicity about Nicole's boyfriend" said Watson. "That was the curious incident" replied Holmes.

"I guess this will become an addition to that Famous Unsolved Mysteries book" said Watson. "What do you think"? Holmes reminded him of "The Case of the Long-Legged Models". A woman inherited shares in a Las Vegas Casino after her father was murdered. It was never solved. "Murders by organized crime are seldom solved by the police unless they blame an innocent man" said her famous lawyer. He had covered the murder trial of Sir Harry Oakes for the Hearst Press. "What are the chance of learning a solution" asked Watson? Holmes replied "you mean learning the correct solution". "Many have invented solutions that are contradicted by the known facts, only those who know little about this case believe them."
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