OJ Simpson Conspiracy Theory: Did O.J. Simpson’s Son Kill Nicole Brown And Ron Goldman?

Despite the fact that decades have passed since O.J. Simpson went on trial for the murder of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson, the case’s outcome and details continue to fuel conspiracy theories, sending frenzy into the minds of theorists and causing a division of opinions.

The latest theory suggests that with plenty of compelling evidence backing it up, O.J.’S oldest son takes flight at the scene of the fatal June 1994 killings.

The BBC documentary “The Untold Story: O.J. Simpson” in 2000 was also a key theory. It pointed out evidence that could incriminate Jason Simpson, Dear William’s private investigator in Dallas. I can prove it in the book “Is O.J. Innocent?”

However, due to some extensively researched TikToks, the concept is experiencing a resurgence.

Who is Jason Simpson, the son of O.J. Simpson?

Jason Simpson, O.J.’S eldest son and second offspring from his initial union with Marguerite L. Whitley, was born in 1970.

O.J. Proceeded to marry and have two additional children with Nicole. His parents separated in 1979 when his father began dating Nicole Brown while still legally married to Jason’s mother. Jason was merely 7 years old.

Jason had a challenging childhood, as his youngest sister Aaren tragically drowned in the family pool after his parents divorced a few months into their marriage, which was O.J.’S first.

Records of attempted suicide indicate that Jason, mentioned in the book “Dear’s,” started abusing alcohol as early as the age of 14, along with cocaine and ecstasy.

The murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman occurred while Jason Simpson was struggling with mental health problems and a history of criminal offenses, all within a particular timeframe.

What evidence indicates that Jason Simpson was responsible for the deaths of Nicole Brown and Ron Goldman?

The documentary by BBC implies that there was never enough evidence to substantiate the supposed verdict of guilty, while Dear’s exhaustive 18-year investigation features a list that suggests O.J.’S innocence.

Jason Simpson has presented several suggestions from various sources, pointing to evidence that implicates someone else as being responsible for most of Ron’s and Nicole’s deaths.

1. Jason Simpson has a history of criminal activities.

Before the homicides, Jason had been apprehended on at least 4 occasions, as stated in official police documents. These apprehensions comprise a charge of driving under the influence, operating a vehicle with a revoked license, and notably, an offense of attacking someone with a lethal weapon.

Jason, during the time of the murder, was on probation for attacking his stepmother with a kitchen knife. In the years leading up to the fatal stabbing of his stepmother, he had assaulted her multiple times and had violently attacked his girlfriend with a nearly fatal knife assault.

While it was alleged that O.J. Was also a perpetrator of domestic violence, he wasn’t known to use weapons in his attacks.

2. Jason has a confirmed anger condition.

Jason had been diagnosed with intermittent rage disorder, commonly referred to as the Hyde and Jekyll syndrome, which would make him prone to violent and angry outbursts.

Prior to the killings, he ceased taking his prescribed medication, as stated in Dear’s book. Despite being prescribed Depakote to manage his anger and seizures, Simpson had a history of experiencing blackouts and had been admitted to a hospital multiple times due to auditory hallucinations.

The Insider Business article and documentary, as well as the book The Brown Murders, imply that the motive for the killings was an unexplained fit of rage. It is also stated that on the night of the murders, Jason was supposed to dine at the restaurant where his step-son was possibly not notified about the change in plans.

3. His personal journal exposes aggressive ideas.

Dear discovered journals belonging to Jason that discussed his desire to harm anyone who had harmed his loved ones.

Source: O.J. Is Not Guilty And I Can Demonstrate It.

Jason himself had written the note, which handwriting experts concluded. The note, titled “Dear Jason,” describes the writer as being manic and demonstrates his thoughts.

4. Tangible proof connects Jason to the crime scene.

Jason owned a canine companion, whereas O.J. Did not have one. Furthermore, the hat was covered in dog fur. Any strands discovered on O.J. Did not correspond to those found on a black knitted “navy watch cap” discovered at the location.

Jason was often seen wearing a cap in the locker storage area where he found photographs. In one dated image from 3/24/93, found at the murder site, Jason is shown sitting with his dog while wearing an identical cap.

Source: O.J. Is Not Guilty And I Can Demonstrate It.

Jason’s attempts to compare his fingerprints were unsuccessful. The police compared O.J.’S fingerprints, none of which matched, at the location of the murder – Nicole’s home in Brentwood. LAPD found 15 unknown fingerprints there.

Additionally, there were traces of blood and skin discovered beneath Nicole’s fingernails that did not correspond to O.J.’S DNA.

The LAPD never requested DNA from Jason and he was never interviewed by the police. O.J. Was stripped of his association with the LAPD the day after the murders, as there were no signs of bruising. However, a black belt was found with Ron Goldman, suggesting that he had fought back against his attacker and had bruised hands.

4. Jason’s storage locker contained a blade.

The depiction of the homicide weapon corresponded to a blade that held the belongings of a storage unit possessed by Jason during the killings, acquired by Dear.

Nicole, who was at the top of her head, suffered an injury from the blunt end of the knife that the forensic scientist Dear hired concluded to examine. However, the murder weapons were determined to be stiletto and Swiss knives, which were owned by O.J.

Jason, a former classmate, had previously attended both the Navy and Army Academy. It was known that he had experience in hand-to-hand combat and field knife training. On the contrary, O.J. Was also skilled in hand-to-hand combat and field knife training.

5. Jason lacks an alibi.

The LAPD has determined that the murders took place between 9:45 pm and 10:05 pm, and Jason was alone with no alibi.

Even though the electronic clock was working, Jason’s alibi could be false, as the time card for the night of June 12th at the restaurant where he worked was handwritten.

Jason was known to have a love/hate relationship with his youngest siblings’ mother, and she possibly infuriated him by coming to work.

6. O.J. Enlisted a legal team for Jason’s defense.

Jason had never been interviewed by the police nor was he being investigated for the murders. However, four days before his own arrest, Carl Jones, his oldest son’s criminal attorney, hired top attorney J.O. To represent him, and this was after the murders had occurred.

O.J. Was incriminated for protecting his son, as it is possible that his defense team made no attempt to protect “O.J.’S dream.”

Kelly Alice is a writer who covers trending topics and entertainment news, with a passion for conspiracy theories and a fascination with pop culture.