Keefe D’s Presentation Could Get Jury To Convict Him For 2Pac

keefe d

Keefe D’s Presentation Could Get Jury To Convict Him For 2Pac

Legal Expert Believes Keefe D Could Walk, But Jury Could Also Convict

Legal expert Jamie Wright discussed how Keefe D’s decision to remain silent could work in his favor during the trial. Although Keefe D has openly confessed to his role in Tupac’s murder to both the police and the media, his silence in court could benefit him, Wright explained. In November 2023, Keefe D entered a not guilty plea regarding his involvement in the 1996 murder of the rapper.

Wright elaborated that Keefe D’s prior confessions about planning the fatal shooting might not be sufficient for a conviction. “The prosecution carries the burden of proof, which must be beyond a reasonable doubt. Any doubt could lead the jury to a not guilty verdict or result in a hung jury,” Wright told The U.S. Sun.


Wright noted that juries form opinions based on both what defendants say and their demeanor. “They’re not just listening to the evidence; they’re also observing the individual,” she said. By choosing to remain silent, Keefe D places the entire burden on the prosecution to provide overwhelming evidence, making their task significantly harder.

Keefe D had previously detailed his involvement in Tupac’s murder during police interviews in 2008 and 2009, describing how his nephew, Orlando Anderson, was the one who shot the rapper. He also recounted these events in his memoir, “Compton Street Legend,” and in media interviews.


Currently, Keefe D claims he fabricated these stories for money and fame as he prepares for trial. Wright believes that despite his current claims, the jury might still find him guilty based on the taped police interviews, which were part of an immunity deal.

When asked about the potential outcome, Wright expressed a slight inclination towards a guilty verdict. “I lean towards the prosecution’s side in this case,” she said.

“I just think the absence of a statement could yell guilty. But it all depends. I would have to watch his demeanor. I would have to watch how he presents himself while he’s sitting there during the trial. I’d have to know who the prosecutors are.”

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