‘TMZ Investigates: Who Really Killed Michael Jackson?’, explore the reason behind the death of the King of Pop

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TMZ is preparing to release a new documentary titled ‘TMZ Investigates: Who Really Killed Michael Jackson?’

Here’s everything you need to know.

TMZ is set to release a Michael Jackson documentary

TMZ is making a documentary about the death of Michael Jackson 13 years after the death of the music legend.

The movie is called ‘TMZ Investigates: Who Really Killed Michael Jackson?’ and is scheduled for Tuesday, September 6, 2022.

On September 1, 2022, TMZ released a short trailer for the upcoming documentary. In the trailer, we can see exclusive interviews of the doctors who were on Jackson’s team.

In addition, Jackson’s family members will most likely appear in the film as well. The preview offered glimpses of Dr. Drew Pinsky and Jackson’s ex-wife Debbie Rowe.

In addition, the documentary will also feature Dr. Conrad Murray. He was found guilty of distributing specific sedatives that ultimately led to drug overdoses. Murray was charged with involuntary manslaughter.

Regardless, in the video, Murray can be seen bawling as she says: ‘I will always love Michael.’

Additionally, Los Angeles Police Department investigator Orlando Martinez is included in the film.

In the trailer, he can be seen saying: ‘There are a lot of people to blame who never counted.’

More on the death of Michael Jackson

Michael Jackson died of cardiac arrest on June 25, 2009. He was found dead in his rented home in Holmby Hills, Los Angeles.

According to Jackson’s autopsy report, the cardiac arrest was caused by an overdose of two drugs, propofol and benzodiazepine.

Conrad Murray, Jackson’s personal physician at the time, was questioned after Jackson’s death. Additionally, medical reports ruled the death a homicide. He further argued that Murray’s actions were “involuntary manslaughter”.

Subsequently, the 51-page report mentioned that Jackson died of “acute propofol intoxication”.

However, Murray claimed that he gave Jackson sedatives, particularly propofol, to help him sleep.

Still, the anesthesiologist disputed Murray’s claims about the use of propofol.

The report states: “To my knowledge, there are no reports of its use for the relief of insomnia. The only reports of its use in homes are cases of fatal abuse (first reported in 1992), suicides, murders, and accidents.”

In late 2011, Murray was sentenced to four years in prison.

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