‘Down goes Murdaugh’: OJ Simpson gleefully compares verdict to his own in bizarre analysis

OJ Simpson, the stain on society who is widely believed to have killed his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and her friend Ron Goldman, took particular interest in the trial involving a prominent South Carolina attorney, who was found guilty late Thursday in the killing of his wife and son.

In a scene that recalled the dramatic moment a Los Angeles jury shamefully acquitted Simpson of a double murder, Alex Murdaugh showed no emotion as he stood before the jury, which had only deliberated a short three hours before returning and finding him guilty of brutally shooting his wife Maggie, 52, and younger son Paul, 22, at the family’s 1,800-acre hunting estate on the night of June 7, 2021.

“Down goes Murdaugh,” Simpson gleefully tweeted along with a video offering commentary about the now-convicted killer, after the verdict was announced.

“One thing that the jury must have seen is the guy is a liar and once he’s a liar, you can’t believe anything he says,” Simpson said, this coming after he claimed in his own case that it was “pretty apparent” that the police officers “were lying about stuff.”

Murdaugh had initially claimed that he was not at the murder scene, but after a cell phone call picked up his voice, he changed his story to say he lied about being at the kennels that night due to “paranoid thinking” stemming from his addiction to opiate painkillers.

“I did lie to them,” he said while on the stand. “I wasn’t thinking clearly. I don’t think I was capable of reason, and I lied about being down there, and I’m so sorry that I did.”

Simpson ends the video with a chuckle, laughingly declaring that the trial’s over now, “Down goes Murdough.”

The disgraced former NFL star, whom many rational people believe got away with two brutal murders, had posted an earlier video offering his analysis on the trial he claimed he didn’t watch too closely.

Simpson said he believes Murdaugh was lying, but added, “Lying and stealing money is a little different than murder.”

“I do think this guy more than likely did it,” he continued. “But once again, ‘more than likely’- to me- is tantamount to reasonable doubt,” proclaimed the man who walks free today because his super team of highly paid attorneys was able to play the race card and sow enough seeds of doubt into the minds of a sympathetic jury of Simpson’s peers.

Tom Tillison


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