Judge Joe Brown Says OJ Trial Was A Set Up

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Judge Joe Brown Says OJ Trial Was A Set Up

Judge Joe Brown takes a controversial take and believes the whole “Trial Of The Century” involved setting up the late O.J. Simpson that passed away last week.


O.J. Simpson, whose journey from football legend to accused murderer to incarcerated figure sparked a national saga filled with debates on race, wealth, and justice, has passed away from cancer, as confirmed by a statement from a family member on X.

The exact location of Simpson’s passing remains undisclosed, but his family shared that he was surrounded by his children and grandchildren at the time of his death on Wednesday. He was 76 years old.

Once revered as America’s premier athlete, Simpson distinguished himself as a remarkable running back, shattering records with finesse and determination. Beyond sports, he transcended into popular culture, gracing screens in the comedic “Naked Gun” films and featuring in iconic Hertz commercials, thanks to his charming demeanor and striking looks.

Following his 2008 conviction for armed robbery, kidnapping, conspiracy, and other charges related to an attempt to reclaim valuable memorabilia, Simpson spent nine years of a 33-year sentence at Lovelock Correction Center. Many saw his incarceration as overdue retribution for the tragic 1994 murders of his former wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend Ronald L. Goldman.

While a significant portion of the public presumed Simpson’s guilt in the killings, his 1995 acquittal in a highly publicized trial posed profound questions, particularly regarding race in America. His defense team provocatively questioned whether a Black man, even one who had achieved considerable success and status, could receive a fair trial when accused of the murder of a white person. Polls revealed stark divides between Black and white communities regarding Simpson’s innocence. His exoneration by a predominantly Black jury only intensified these racial tensions, leaving lasting impressions on the nation’s consciousness.

As Jeffrey Toobin from The New Yorker aptly noted, Simpson’s legacy endures not solely for his athletic prowess or legal battles but for what his case illuminated about the complexities of race relations in the United States.

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