According to the New York Post, the 50-year-old ‘King of Pop’ was found unresponsive in his Los Angeles home from a cardiac arrest brought on by the anesthetic propofol – a routine given by Jackson’s physician, Conrad Murray. medicine.
Jackson’s death was ruled a homicide, and Murray was convicted of involuntary manslaughter and sentenced to four years in prison, with just two behind bars.
Who really killed Michael Jackson?
A new documentary “TMZ Investigates: Who Really Killed Michael Jackson” due out on Fox next month reveals that although Murray was indicted, Jackson had been abusing drugs in dangerous doses throughout his life and reportedly used to ease were able to do so. by a series of other doctors, who never saw a day in prison after the death of the legend.
The New York Post reported, Orlando Martinez, the LAPD detective assigned to Jackson’s death, said in the documentary, “It’s a lot more complicated than just: Dr. Murray was in his bed when he died.”
“Circumstances were leading to his death for years, and all these different medical professionals allowed Michael to dictate his conditions, so he could get medications when he wanted, where he wanted. All of these There are reasons why he died today,” he continued.
Jackson was taking the anesthetic propofol
According to LA County Assistant Chief Coroner Ed Winters, Jackson was taking propofol in ‘Gatorade’ shaped bottles at the time of his death. In many ways, the medical community facilitated his obsession with the substance, according to Murray, who said that propofol was “the only way he could sleep, especially as he was getting ready for a seizure.”
The documentary reveals that Jackson was addicted to other drugs throughout his career.
TMZ executive producer Harvey Levine, to whom famed Hollywood dermatologist Arnold Klein confessed in a November 2009 interview to Superstars ingesting more substances with the opioid Demerol, said it was “for hours” for MJ to go on Demerol. was “regular”. Once upon a time” in Klein’s office.
Jackson’s doctor kept his fake documents
It was also revealed that Jackson and Klein’s relationship turned into a friendship, rather than doctor and patient, with the dermatologist allegedly placing fraudulent documents on the singer. Winter has said that Jackson created 19 false aliases to collect different drugs, and that Klein kept a special book that wrote which prescriptions went to each counterfeiter’s identity.
“The way Michael went to get all these drugs was doctor shopping. He had many, different doctors he was attached to and he would go to ‘Doctor A’ and get a sedative. and then he would go to ‘Doctor B’ and ask for the same,” Jackson’s plastic surgeon, Dr. Harry Glassman, claim.
“paranoia, anxiety, and obsessive behavior”
Things reached a boiling point in 2009 when Jackson was getting ready for his “This Is It” tour as his behavior became a noticeable concern for director Kenny Ortega. “There are strong signs of behavior such as paranoia, anxiety and obsessions. I think the best thing we can do is get a top psychiatrist to evaluate her,” Ortega wrote in an email of anxiety during rehearsal was.
According to the New York Post, Jackson was also rehearsing for a tour that had taken a lot from him until the day before his death on June 25, another factor in his own demise.
The outlet said that Martinez acknowledged that Murray suffered unfairly for consequences that did not necessarily mean his entire work. “We knew what Dr. Murray did, many doctors were doing it and they had done it over the years,” he said.