Tupac Shakur Murder Case Update: Former LAPD Cop Claims Diddy Planned the Kill; Details Revealed in a Documentary
Feb 09, 2016 07:26 PM EST
A former Los Angeles Police Department detective claimed he solved the mystery of rapper Tupac Shakur murder case. Details are featured in a new documentary to be shown on Netflix.
Inquisitr reports that the LAPD has solved the murders of both slain rappers Tupac Shakur and Christopher "Notorious B.I.G." Wallace. The investigators pointed their fingers to Sean "Diddy" Combs as the alleged main suspect of Tupac's murder plot.
In a new Netflix documentary titled Murder Rap, Greg Kading, a former LAPD detective talked over the findings of their investigations that have led to speculate on Diddy's involvement in Tupac's death. Kading ran the special task force that probed the murders, the news source said.
Inquisitr held that the detective claimed Diddy hired Duane Keith "Keffe D" Davis for $1 million to kill Tupac and Death Row Records' co-founder Marion Hugh "Suge" Knight. It was Davis' nephew, Orlando "Baby Lane" Anderson who fired the shot that gotten the life of Tupac on the night of September 7, 1996.
Kading claimed that Davis was a member of Crips gang whom Diddy hired to assassinate Shakur and his manager, Suge Knight, Huffington Post established. Only Shakur was killed. In revenge, Knight hired Bloods gang member Wardell "Poochie" Fouse to kill Biggie Smalls for $13,000. Biggie Smalls was shot to death on March 9, 1997, just six months after Shakur died.
The LAPD investigating team obtained the confession of Davis about the events that steered to Tupac's murder. Kading told HuffPost "If his intention was to just get away with it, so to speak, it would have been very easy for him to not include all the details that he did." These extra details take account of the accusation that Combs hired Keffe D for the crime.
LA authorities opted not to charge Combs partly because of his celebrity status. They also dropped the case more than five years ago because both of the suspected gunmen died in unrelated incidents, Kading said in a talk with PEOPLE.
However, a source close to Combs argues Kading's charges are groundless, saying there is "no truth" to the allegations, People stated.
The confessions of Kading is featured in a new documentary entitled "Murder Rap", scheduled for streaming on Netflix in June this year.