The speculation surrounding O.J. Simpson has never stopped since the night his ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and Ron Goldman were tragically murdered 13 years ago. Millions watched O.J.'s infamous white Bronco chase on TV. The murder trial, which lasted 10 months, is often called the trial of the century and was the most watched in history. This January, Simpson stirred the controversy again by attempting to publish a book called, If I Did It. Is the book his confession, or is it truly just a hypothetical account?



Controversy in Black and White
O.J. Simpson says his book is a work of fiction, but the family of Ron Goldman believes If I Did It is his confession. Now, as the Goldmans take on publishing the tome, they also take on the controversy.

Are they justified in taking the profits away from the man they believe to have murdered their son?



From Witness to Author
Meet the ghostwriter of If I Did It, Pablo Fenjves, who sat across the table from O.J. and listened as the former football star told him how it would have happened – if he had been the killer. Join Pablo as he goes back to the crime scene and reveals compelling details from his conversations with Simpson.


"He wasn't at all aware of how incriminating this project was."



Inside the Book
The Goldman's reveal passages from the book, including those they wrote themselves. Learn their reactions to hearing the details of what they believe were Ron's final moments. Plus, Pablo reveals the horrible message he thinks O.J. intends to send with the book.


"I'm not going there."



Vegas Justice
The Goldmans may get their wish, seeing O.J. behind bars, not for the murder of their family member, Ron, but because of his recent run-in with the law in Las Vegas.



Will the Goldmans get what they've pursued for over a decade?