Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

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Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

Beitragvon Remember MJ » 9. Apr 2013, 23:11

Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis
Pubblicato in data 02/apr/2013
Conrad Murray telephone interview with Anderson Cooper on Anderson Cooper 360. But at the end of the interview, Conrad Murray breaks out in a song - "The Little Boy that Santa Claus Forgot". Now that's entertainment. (please excuse me snickering in the background as Murray sings.

Transcript of Murray's Anderson Cooper Interview

But now to our top story tonight. Also a 360 exclusive. Dr. Conrad Murray, Michael Jackson's former physician, a man with the training to save lives and the solemn duty to preserve it. The question is, did he fail on both counts? A jury thought so, convicted him of involuntary manslaughter in the death of Michael Jackson.

He is appealing that verdict, even as a civil lawsuit begins today. Jackson's mother and children suing the concert promoter AEG Live with big money at stake. And Dr. Murray could be at the center of that trial, if he's willing to testify.

Tonight, only on 360, his first interview since being imprisoned. But first, Randi Kaye has the background starting with that fateful call to 911.

(BEGIN VIDEOTAPE)

RANDI KAYE, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voice-over): The desperate 911 call came from inside Michael Jackson's rented mansion. It was just before 12:30 p.m., June 25th, 2009 in Los Angeles.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: He's pumping, he's pumping his chest but he's not responding to anything, sir.

KAYE: The king of pop's heart had stopped. He was unconscious. His personal physician, Dr. Conrad Murray, who can be heard in the background on the call, was attempting CPR.

UNIDENTIFIED 911 OPERATOR: Did anybody witness what happened?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: No. Just the doctor, sir. The doctor's been the only one here.

KAYE: Hours later, his family broke the news to the world.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: The legendary king of pop, Michael Jackson, passed away.

KAYE: Immediately the investigation focuses on Dr. Murray. The cardiologist hired to care for the pop star during his upcoming concert tour. In July 2009, a major bombshell. A source tells CNN Dr. Murray gave Michael Jackson the powerful sedative, Propofol, within 24 hours of his death. Propofol is usually administered through an I.V. drip and produces such a comatose state, it isn't supposed to be used outside a hospital setting.

In August, Dr. Murray makes his first public comments since his star patient's death.

CONRAD MURRAY, MICHAEL JACKSON'S PHYSICIAN: I have done all I could do. I told the truth and I have faith the truth will prevail.

KAYE (on camera): According to the police affidavit, Conrad Murray told detectives he'd been treating Michael Jackson for insomnia for weeks. He said he tried lots of other drugs, but that the pop star demanded Propofol. On the day he died, Conrad Murray said he gave Jackson 25 milligrams of it at 10:40 in the morning. 911 was called less than two hours after that.

(Voice-over): Michael Jackson's death is officially ruled a homicide. In February, 2010, Dr. Conrad Murray is charged with involuntary manslaughter. He pleads not guilty.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Dr. Murray did not cause the death of Michael Jackson.

KAYE: That would be up to a jury to decide. In September 2011, more than two years after Michael Jackson's death, Conrad Murray goes to trial. Jackson's former head of logistics testifies Murray was hiding vials at Jackson's home before paramedics arrived.

ALBERTO ALVAREZ, MICHAEL JACKSON'S FORMER HEAD OF LOGISTICS: He reached over, grabbed a handful of vials, and then he reached out to me and said here, put these in a bag.

KAYE: Murray's own iPhone recording of Jackson from May 10th, 2009, was played in court. Jackson sounds wasted and is slurring his words. Listen.

MICHAEL JACKSON, KING OF POP: I love them. I love them because I didn't have a childhood. I had no childhood. I feel their pain. I feel their hurt.

KAYE: Dr. Murray's interview with detectives is also played for the jury.

MURRAY: I needed to go to the bathroom. Then I came back to his bedside and was stunned in the sense that he wasn't breathing.

KAYE: On November 7th, 2011, Dr. Conrad Murray is found guilty of involuntary manslaughter and sentenced to four years in prison.

(On camera): But it doesn't end there. Michael Jackson's mother and children are bringing a wrongful death lawsuit against AEG, the concert promoter for Jackson's doomed comeback tour. Katherine Jackson says AEG is to blame for the loss of her son. The whole case may hinge on an e-mail written just 11 days before Michael Jackson's death. It could be a smoking gun.

(Voice-over): In the e-mail, AEG's CEO tells the show's director to remind Dr. Murray what is expected of him, and that AEG is paying his salary. Jackson's family believes AEG pressured Murray, even threatened his $150,000 a month job as the singer's personal physician. All so Michael Jackson could rehearse, despite his fragile health. AEG denies this, saying it was Jackson who chose and handled Murray.

Michael Jackson died just two weeks before his tour was set to open in London.

Randi Kaye, CNN, Atlanta.

(END VIDEOTAPE)
________________________________________________

COOPER: Well, joining us now by phone right now from the Los Angeles county jail is Conrad Murray. Also with us, his attorney, Valerie Wass.

Dr. Murray, appreciate you being with us. There are a lot of questions I'd like to ask you obviously about this AEG Live trial. I know you can't answer them or won't. Have you been subpoenaed to testify in the trial and would you in fact be willing to give testimony in this trial if you were?

MURRAY:At this time, I have not been subpoenaed, and I am not interested in giving testimony in the trial.

COOPER: Why is that?

MURRAY: I will not -- I will invoke my Fifth Amendment right because at this time there is an appeal that is in progress and depends on what happens to that. You know, thee is -- in the event that there is a future trial, I do not want to have any issues of self-incrimination.

COOPER: I want to ask you about that appeal coming up. But first, just a couple other questions. At the heart of this trial, the AEG trial, is a simple question. Were you an AEG employee, someone they had a responsibility for, or were you an employee of Michael Jackson? Can you answer that question?

VALERIE WASS, ATTORNEY FOR CONRAD MURRAY: I don't want Dr. Murray to answer that question.

COOPER: OK.

MURRAY: No, I cannot. Not at this time.

COOPER: OK. I understand that. Can I ask you, do you know -- I mean, do you know the answer to that question?

MURRAY: Absolutely.

COOPER: OK. You've always maintained your innocence, Dr. Murray, and as I said, you're appealing the decision. I do want to get to that. But do you feel any guilt over the death of Michael Jackson?

MURRAY: I am an innocent man, Anderson. I maintain that innocence. I must tell you, I am extremely sorry that Michael has passed on. It's a tremendous loss for me. It's a burden I have been carrying for the longest while and it's a burden I will carry for an indefinite period of time. The loss is just overwhelming. He was very close to me, I was close to him. He was an absolutely great friend.

And to be honest, I became a sounding board for Michael. He offloaded and regurgitated everything that was bad in his past and everything that was dark. And I have been the absorbent capacity for that. He has --

COOPER: Was that part of the problem --

MURRAY: And I carried those --

(CROSSTALK)

COOPER: Was that part of --

MURRAY: Those secrets --

COOPER: Was that part of the problem that --

MURRAY: I carried in my heart for him.

COOPER: Was that part of the problem that you felt you were a friend to him? As a doctor, is it proper to be friends with a patient?

WASS: I don't want him to answer that, either.

COOPER: OK.

WASS: I don't want to get into anything that could possibly incriminate him.

COOPER: OK. Let me ask you about Propofol. As you know, it's supposed to be administered in a hospital. It's a sedative used for surgery and you certainly were not the first doctor to give Michael Jackson Propofol. But you did order a lot of it. And as a doctor who swore to do no harm, I guess I just still don't understand how you could give this clearly troubled person this powerful sedative in a non-hospital setting?

MURRAY: I think that's a very good question, Anderson. The thing about it is I -- nobody knows but I basically was doing my endeavor to get Michael away from Propofol. Yes, indeed, I did order Propofol to his home but I was not the one that brought Propofol into his home. I met him at his own stash.

I did not agree with Michael, but Michael felt that, you know, it was not an issue because he had been exposed to it for years and he knew exactly how things worked. And given the situation at the time, it was my approach to try to get him off of it, but Michael Jackson was not the kind of person you can just say put it down and he's going to do that.

COOPER: But as a doctor, though --

(CROSSTALK)

MURRAY: So my entire approach may not have been an orthodox approach, but my intentions were good.

COOPER: As a doctor, though, aren't you the one who is supposed to be in a position to say to a patient, I will no longer treat you if you do not follow my instructions? Because from the time you got hired in March of 2009, according to prosecutors, you started ordering Propofol in April and between then and June, you ordered more than four gallons of the stuff.

MURRAY: You see, Anderson, the whole story was not told in court. I was offered to be Michael's doctor on the tour in December of 2008, and you know. And even after that, the contract said I worked from May to June, but certainly I worked before that.

COOPER: But you did order all that Propofol.

MURRAY: So there -- there is Propofol that I met his home and I used it. Certainly, you know, again, as I said, I was trying to take the item away from Michael that he -- he could have a more normal lifestyle. It did not agree with him, whether it was on the concert tour or not. I did not. You know, was it rough for me the day after -- again, in retrospect but my intentions were to get the thing away and I succeeded. I was able to wean him off of it. That was three days before he passed away. There was absolutely no Propofol given to that man.

COOPER: But you keep saying you were helping him sleep. Propofol, though, doesn't actually restore someone's body. They don't -- I mean, sleep, you go into REM sleep, it's a dream state, you're actually restored when you wake up. Propofol basically shuts your brain off and acts as a depressant on your central nervous system. So while you say you were helping him sleep, he actually wasn't waking up recharged, correct?

MURRAY: That's a good question again. If you look at my police interview, two and a half hours, I mentioned that I explained to Michael that this is an artificial way of considering sleep. It was basically sedation, minimal sedation.

COOPER: So it wasn't actually helping him rest.

MURRAY: Well, you know, again, as I said, I met Michael in the situation. My approach of getting it away from him may not have met -- been satisfactory to you but I succeeded up until three days prior to him passing, I was able to get him off of that. There was some other issues. Surreptitiously Michael -- in retrospect, that I learned, I didn't know he was an addict, he was going to Dr. Kline's office and being loaded up with humongous, you know, levels of Demerol.

COOPER: I know you're talking about --

MURRAY: And that was his addiction. And basically this (INAUDIBLE) was causing his insomnia and -- because that's a huge side effect.

COOPER: You're talking about Dr. Arnie --

(CROSSTALK)

MURRAY: What's that?

COOPER: You're talking about Dr. Arnie Kline.

MURRAY: Yes.

COOPER: Who did not testify at the trial and I know that's part of your appeal which I want to talk to you about after the break. But you said that you didn't know that Michael Jackson was taking other drugs. I mean there were prescription bottles all around his bed from other doctors, and I think any outside observer who didn't even have any medical access to Michael Jackson could have probably told you -- I mean, anybody looking at Michael Jackson over the years could probably tell you he was doing something.

You're saying you had no clue he was taking other drugs?

MURRAY: What I tell you, you know, I don't think the question as asked is accurate. If I went to your medicine cabinet now, Anderson, or in your home, I can find pills that maybe your doctor gave you six months ago or a year ago. And you may not be taking it. That does not mean you're seeing the physician.

COOPER: Right, but, sir, you would not find Ativan and Valium and things which are depressants and things which can actually slow your breathing which in addition to taking Propofol can actually cause cardiac arrest.

MURRAY: Well, let's look at the testament. I -- there were Ativan pills that were prescribed to Michael that my name was on those bottles and there were directions how to take them. But there were other pills that they found in the room and some of the items that they found and placed in evidence, I did not even see them. If you look at what happened in the crime scene or the house scene, these are (INAUDIBLE). The coroner's investigator admitted that she was moving items without a glove and putting them in different areas and taking pictures.

So when you saw them on the nightstand, that's not exactly where she's found them. They were not actually in my view.

COOPER: The other thing that prosecutors have said, and that your defense said that Michael Jackson self-administered a fatal dose of Propofol. That was your defense. The jury did not believe that or prosecutors also said even if that was true, the fact that you left this patient alone with Propofol in his condition was negligent.

Do you feel again any guilt about leaving him alone?

MURRAY: Let's talk about that. First of all, I did not leave Propofol for him to access. I did not leave Propofol for him to reach and get it. I did not leave Propofol in a drip. There was nothing like that. Even though Dr. Schafer during the trial said that he could have gotten up and used a roller, and open up, and somebody said he could reach up and find it, I left nothing such -- no such item in his reach. He was not on a Propofol infusion or a drip. Not at all. Absolutely zilch.

COOPER: But you're saying you didn't leave Propofol within his reach. How long were you gone for that he was somehow able to go somewhere in his room, according to your defense, find Propofol, get an injectable and inject it into himself?

MURRAY: Basically, when I left Michael, there was no further requirement for me to monitor Michael. There was no monitoring requirement for a patient who does not have heart failure or cardiomiopathy or some other condition where they have fluid retention, they have renal failure that requires monitoring when you're on a normal saline drip which is plain salt water.

COOPER: So you continue to maintain you did not give Michael Jackson Propofol on the day he died?

MURRAY: I did not give Michael Jackson a Propofol drip. Around 10:40 that day, after he really begged and cried and he looked so -- it was such a painful condition to see this man that was about to lose his entire potential, his fortune and empire, I agreed to give him a 25 milligram slow injection. That was it. You know? He -- I was not even expecting to give him sedation but he got it. He was sedated, he went to sleep and I watched him. I sat there for at least 30 minutes.

I was able to speak on the phone, accept calls. He was fine. Everything was great. When I left his bedside, I was absolutely comfortable that Propofol was no longer a factor. Done.

COOPER: We have to take a break.

MURRAY: I did not go outside of the -- of the master suite. The master suite is subdivided, it has a foyer, has a bedroom, it has a sitting area in the bedroom. The adjacent room is a dressing suite, then it goes into the vanity and the toilet and the bath which is further down the road.

You know, I wanted this man to sleep. And once I was comfortable and I moved away from his bedside, he was about to -- yes, I stayed in the adjacent chamber and I used the phone, et cetera, et cetera, but I was not worried about him. Actually, I was already packed and ready to go home.

COOPER: But again, you're using that word sleep, and again, Propofol doesn't make somebody sleep. So I know you weren't giving -- you say you were trying to reduce the amount you were giving him over time, but --

(CROSSTALK)

MURRAY: Let's change it and let's call it minimal sedation. COOPER: All right. We have to take a break, Dr. Murray. We're going to take a short break. And I want to talk to you, I want to talk to your attorney about your appeal and some other things when we come back.

Again, just a short break. Also, later, more breaking news in the shooting of the Texas district attorney and his wife. An account from a neighbor that you'll only see right here about what happened shortly before the murders. We'll be right back.

(Commercial Break)

COOPER: And welcome back. We're talking exclusively tonight with Dr. Conrad Murray, now serving a four-year sentence for involuntary manslaughter in the death of Michael Jackson. He is going to be appealing that verdict. He hopes to get his medical license back. I'm going to talk to him about his appeal.

Jury selection in a civil trial just got under way today. Jackson's mother and kids suing AEG Live which is the concert promoters who are managing the pop star's comeback. The Jackson family says that they were responsible for hiring and keeping Dr. Murray. AEG maintains that it did not employ Murray, that Jackson himself did, and therefore, they are not liable.

Again, Dr. Conrad Murray joining us by phone from jail, along with Valerie Wass, his attorney here in New York.

Dr. Murray, I think, you know, there is a perception out there, and I want you to be able to respond to it. I think a lot of people here that you had debts, that you were going to be paid $150,000 a month to care for Michael Jackson while he was giving those concerts, and because of that, you were basically willing to do whatever he asked, giving him the Propofol which, as you say, is highly unusual. No -- really no other doctor except one other case I have ever heard of would recommend or give Propofol in the way you did in a home setting, with the kind of equipment you had.

What is not true about that perception?

MURRAY: Well, first of all, you know, I have never been money cabbaged (ph). I have never been envious of anyone. My whole life has been based upon making everyone else better. And I am very sympathetic to the cause of humanity and I have an extremely intense emotional conscience.

One thing that, you know, or was not said in the trial and certainly things are suppressed. But if you take for example, you know, the issue with using Propofol in the home and maybe I was paid money for that's why I did it, that's not the case. Different example here. In California, the California Medical Board now has a case number -- administrative (INAUDIBLE) against a Dr. S. Markman.

Dr. Markman is a defendant of the California Medical Board because he had been treating his daughter at home with Propofol three times weekly for genital pain for at least five years minimum. COOPER: Yes, but Dr. Murray --

MURRAY: More than 500 times. And the medical expert --

COOPER: Dr. Murray, I actually --

(CROSSTALK)

COOPER: Yes, I actually know about that case, and the medical equipment that that man has been using was far more advanced than the medical equipment you had.

MURRAY: That's not true because the medical equipment is -- Dr. Schafer says in his report he has been told by the man that he has those medical equipment. No one has verified that he has the equipment. But the fact is, Dr. Schafer finds no contention at all with this man using Propofol at home and he is doing this concurrently while he's also having me impaled to the cross.

COOPER: But you would --

MURRAY: He says --

COOPER: You would agree, sir, that -- I mean, when you -- when you first heard about Michael Jackson wanting Propofol, you yourself thought this was highly unusual.

MURRAY: I did not -- I did not like it.

COOPER: Let me ask you about your appeal. I know you are very hopeful on this appeal. What to you is your best -- the best case you have going for the appeal, you think, Dr. Murray? Then I'm going to ask your attorney as well.

MURRAY: Well, certainly I believe that I was not given due process. I think that the judge was clearly not impartial. I think that the district attorney David Baldwin did something that was so absurd, he altered evidence in open courtroom. Could you imagine that? I -- if I had to do this again, that's the one thing I would never do. I would never sit quietly in the courtroom and have a district attorney tear open and destroy the integrity of evidence when there was no reason to do that.

That was not the only time. There were so many issues of irregularity and obstruction of justice on his part.

COOPER: Valerie, let me ask you, what do you think is your best chance on appeal?

WASS: Well, there are a lot of issues, but the fact that I think that we have been able to demonstrate that Jackson was not on a Propofol drip on the day that he died, and the prosecution's case centered around such a theory, and I believe that I have been able to demonstrate that he was not on a Propofol drip, that he was only on a saline drip. COOPER: Well, they say that there was a slash in saline bag and the Propofol bottle was actually perched inside the saline bag. You say that's just -- that's just made up?

WASS: It's an absurd theory. There is a missing I.V. tubing line. They tried to say that he absconded with it in his pocket.

COOPER: Right. That Dr. Murray had found, right.

WASS: There's no evidence of that. The saline -- the cut saline bag and the Propofol bottle were found in a blue bag in a closet or a cupboard above Michael Jackson's closet, and it was found along with a lot of medical debris. It was really trash.

COOPER: Dr. Murray, you're coming out of jail, regardless of your appeal. What do you want to do? If -- whether you get your medical license back or not, say you don't get your medical license back. What do you want to do?

MURRAY: Well, Anderson, I want to continue to contribute to humanity and this world in a very significant way. I wanted every young child, every mother and father, uncle and aunt, to satisfy dreams that they would have and goals that they want to satisfy. I want to contribute to that.

COOPER: What does that mean?

MURRAY: I want to motivate people and to continue to do selfless acts of humanity and continue with my philanthropic traits towards helping mankind.

COOPER: How likely do you think it is that you can get your medical license back?

MURRAY: Anderson, I pray that, you know, hopefully there will be justice in this case because so far, I have only encountered injustice, and if I would prevail in my appeal and given another chance, I will do my utmost to totally set this aside and hopefully get back on the track where I will continue to help.

Remember I practiced for more than 20 years, Anderson. I never had a public reprimand, never had a medical board warning in all the licensed states, never had any litigation brought against me, nor medical malpractice lawsuits and I have saved a lot of lives and helped a lot of patients. Those who were with money and those who weren't, it did not matter to me.

COOPER: Let me ask you.

MURRAY: No one was turned back from my office.

COOPER: Let me just ask you finally. You say you were a friend of Michael Jackson, you cared about Michael Jackson, you cared about his children. That's how originally you took care of his children at a hotel in Vegas. That's how they initially met you. His children are now suing this company, AEG Live. There are some people who would say well, if you were -- really cared about them, why not testify about what you know in this lawsuit?

MURRAY: If I testify, I will testify very honestly. It is a sad thing when I look at what's going on in television because if Michael was alive he would be absolutely upset, he would be so unhappy with what is happening. Michael said to me I no longer want to be a bank for my family. But all you see is the continuation of that.

He had some real pains and I have had some stories of Michael that he has shared with me that I have not shared with the world. That's how it is. We have very, very humble lives and we both experienced pain.

You know what describes me, Anderson. Let me share something for you. This is important to me.

(Singing) He is a little boy that Santa Claus forgot, and goodness knows he did not want a lot. He wrote a note to Santa for some crayons and a toy. It broke his little heart when he found Santa hadn't come in the streets. He envied all those lucky boys but goodness knows he doesn't want a lot. I'm so sorry for that laddie who hasn't got a daddy. He's a little boy that Santa Claus forgot.

That song tells my story. That's how I grew up. I had no Christmases. I had no toy. I had nothing. I was (INAUDIBLE) for years. But as I grew up, my heart has been whole and my heart says to help, and all I do is to give. I want to give.

COOPER: Do you think --

MURRAY: I hope that this world could be a better place.

COOPER: Do you think money is at the root of -- I mean, you talked about the Jackson family, that things you had heard, that you were concerned about this trial, about the -- are you saying you think a quest for money by the family is partly to blame for this?

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I don't think Dr. Murray should be addressing the AEG trial at this time.

MURRAY: One thing I would like to say, I wish that one day I get a chance to tell all Michael's fans, people who really, really love him, what happened to Michael. They would really want to know. If they do find out, their heart would cringe and they would be in blatant pain.

COOPER: To those fans right now who are hearing you and blame you, you have no sense of guilt?

MURRAY: I have been a fan of Michael and I did everything when I discovered Michael in his condition to try to help him. I could have had a heart attack in my effort but I did the best I can. I wholeheartedly tried.

COOPER: But it was your patient who had the heart attack.

MURRAY: He what? COOPER: It was your patient whose heart stopped.

MURRAY: Listen, if Michael was a stranger or somebody I met in distress, I would make the same gallant effort.

COOPER: Dr. Murray, I appreciate you joining us tonight. Valerie Wass as well, thank you very much. Jeff Toobin, Mark Geragos join me next. We'll talk about what we just heard. Follow me in Twitter @andersoncooper, let me know what you think of what you heard.

Also ahead, breaking news in the killings of a Texas district attorney and his wife, that is them there. What their neighbor told our Gary Tuchman in an exclusive interview ahead tonight.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

COOPER: You just heard a 360 exclusive, Dr. Conrad Murray's account from jail of Michael Jackson's death, his defense of how he treated an admittedly challenging patient. You heard him reach out to Michael Jackson's fans, even sing at the end.

Digging deeper now with senior legal analyst, Jeffrey Toobin and criminal defense attorney, Mark Geragos, author of "Mistrial, An Inside Look at How the Criminal Justice System Works and Sometimes Doesn't." Jeffrey, first of all, what did you think of what you heard?

JEFFREY TOOBIN, CNN SENIOR LEGAL ANALYST: Well, you know, I've heard you do a lot of interviews. I have never seen anyone break into song in the middle of one. That certainly was an unforgettable moment.

Something he said at the end really struck me about how Jackson's family has been -- had been using Michael as a source of money. In this lawsuit, you know, I think Conrad Murray is not a good doctor. There's no doubt about that.

But it is also true that he is not the only person responsible for Michael Jackson's death. Michael Jackson himself is responsible, his bums and leeches in his family who are now even in death trying to profit off him.

So I think sorting out the responsibility for his death is going to be difficult in this case because Conrad Murray is not the only person responsible here.

COOPER: It also seems like clearly, I mean, people in this company based on some e-mails, clearly knew there were some issues going on with Michael Jackson. Whether there are issues going on with other performers and this was unique, I'm not sure. Mark, what did you think about what you heard?

MARK GERAGOS, CRIMINAL DEFENSE ATTORNEY: I was just wondering if this had been somewhere else, would you have put that last 30 seconds on the "Ridiculist" and how did you keep a straight face towards the end. This is precisely why criminal defense lawyers, you generally have to knock them over the head with a baseball bat before you have their clients get on the stand.

Valerie did her best and it was a herculean effort to keep him under control but that's a real problem. The AEG thing, you saw precisely, and I wouldn't be surprised by the way, Anderson, if AEG at some point tries to get this interview in, because clearly, he can assert the fifth.

They can prevent him from testifying, but if he's declared unavailable, there are some exceptions to the hearsay rule where they might be able to get this in because him talking does not help the family. His conviction does help the family.

It helps the family immensely, especially because you've got these, what I consider to be smoking gun e-mails from AEG put in front of the right jury in downtown L.A., I could see a big verdict in this case.

COOPER: One of the e-mails that Mark is referring to is an e- mail from an AEG employee saying that Kenny Ortega, one of the guys involved in this concert, in the rehearsals, should explain to Dr. Murray essentially his responsibility and who's paying his bill.

TOOBIN: Right. The whole situation was so completely unhealthy, $150,000 a month for a single client. That obviously is ripe for all sorts of unnatural, improper medical care.

COOPER: That's what Dr. Murray is paying a guy who has debts. Clearly it's hard for a doctor in that position with some big celebrity client to say I'm going to walk away from that.

TOOBIN: To say no, but it wasn't just Michael trying to get him ready for this tour. It was AEG. They also had a tremendous incentive. And you know, I think about this, the Jackson family. Like remember right after he died, we sat here and we heard over and over again, Michael was in great shape, Michael was terrific. He was raring to go.

Now when it's convenient for them, they say, everybody was mistreating him and AEG is terrible and Dr. Murray was terrible, just so they can get more money. They have treated poor Michael, I mean, Michael was a genius and he was a troubled person. But he had an enormous gift, and the rest of them just leeched off him and leeched off him. Be careful what they ask for because they are going to point out in this lawsuit just how screwed up Michael's life was.

COOPER: The Jackson family, the mom and the kids, they are asking for multi billion dollars.

TOOBIN: Forty billion dollars.

COOPER: Everything Michael Jackson would have earned from the time he died through the rest of his life.

GERAGOS: Right. And remember, the people who are the plaintiffs in this action are Katherine and the kids. So you know, notwithstanding everything Jeff is saying, those kids are as sympathetic, I was very close to them years ago when the Department of Children's Services investigation took place.

They are great kids. They've turned out by all accounts to be still very good, healthy and well-balanced kids. I'm just not so sure that when you're talking about jurors who are making $15 a day and they've got a doctor who is being paid $150,000 a month.

That the average juror is going to say you know what, I've got this e-mail that says make sure he knows who's paying the freight, that they didn't understand that they had some huge investment here and they didn't want it to go south, and they were going to get him on that stage come hell or high water. I just tell you, I could see an astronomical jury verdict in this case.

COOPER: Very quickly, Jeff, what do you think the chances are Dr. Murray is on appeal, A, to win his appeal, overturn his conviction and also get his license back?

TOOBIN: The vast, vast majority of cases are not overturned on appeal. This was an odd case in some respects. Frankly, the fact that the dermatologist, Arnie Kline, did not testify, I think that's a significant issue.

COOPER: They looked at his medical records, but he did not testify.

TOOBIN: He didn't testify. I think chances are he will not -- the convictions will not be overturned.

COOPER: Mark, do you agree with that?

GERAGOS: Yes. It's a 98 percent or 97 percent or 98 percent affirming of criminal convictions on appeal in California. This trial judge is somebody who is extremely bright. He makes a bulletproof record. I agree with Jeff. I think the best issue here was not letting Kline get up there -- not letting the defense call Kline, amongst other things, but you know, it's 2 percent chance of winning.

COOPER: All right, got to leave it there. Jeff Toobin, Mark Geragos, thank you very much.

Quelle:http://michaeljacksonfansforum.forumfree.it/?t=65515005#entry530999146 / Michaels Universe
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Re: Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

Beitragvon Remember MJ » 9. Apr 2013, 23:13

Hier ein Teil des Interviews auf deutsch
Rest folgt


Das Interview beginnt mit der Frage, ob Murray eine Vorladung bekommen hat, um im AEG Prozess auszusagen und wenn, ob er dort aussagen würde.

Murray verneint beides und begründet es damit, daß er selbst in Berufung gehen und in keine Situation geraten möchte, bei der er sich selbst bezichtigen könnte.

Cooper: Waren Sie ein Angestellter von AEG oder von Michael?
Murrays Anwältin sagt, er dürfe diese Frage nicht beantworten.

Cooper: Aber Sie kennen die Antwort auf diese Frage?

M: Absolut

Cooper: Sie haben immer ihre Unschuld beteuert und nun gehen Sie in Berufung.
Fühlen Sie sich in irgendeiner Form schuldig am Tod von Michael Jackson?

M: Ich bin ein unschuldiger Mann. Ich beteuere diese Unschuld. Es tut mir extrem leid, dass Michael gestorben ist. Das ist ein gewaltiger Verlust für mich. Das ist eine Last, die ich die ganze Zeit mit mir trage und noch für eine unbestimmte Zeit mit mir tragen werde. Der Verlust ist einfach überwältigend. Er war mir sehr nah und ich war ihm sehr nah. Er war ein absolut großartiger Freund.
Ich wurde eine Art Resonanzkörper für ihn. Er hat alles abgeladen und wieder hoch gewürgt, was schlecht in seiner Vergangenheit war und alles Dunkle. Hierbei war ich die aufnehmende Kapazität.
Und ich habe .... diese Geheimnisse ....in meinem Herzen für ihn getragen.
( sie reden hier durcheinander, deshalb der unterbrochene Satz)

Cooper: Was das vielleicht das Problem? Dass sie sich als Freund gefühlt haben?
Ist es korrekt mit einem Patienten befreundet zu sein?
Murrays Anwältin schreitet ein.

Cooper: OK. Lassen Sie mich Fragen zum Propofol stellen. Wie Sie wissen, ist es dazu gedacht, im Krankenhaus verwendet zu werden. Es ist ein Sedativum, welches für Operationen benutzt wird und sicherlich waren Sie nicht der erste, der Michael Propofol gegeben hat. Aber Sie haben eine Menge davon geordert. Und als Arzt haben Sie geschworen, keinen Schaden zuzufügen und ich denke, ich verstehe einfach immer noch nicht, wie Sie diesem augenscheinlich sorgengeplagten Menschen dieses kräftige Sedativum außerhalb eines Krankenhauses geben konnten.

Murray: Das ist eine sehr gute Frage. Die Sache ist die, niemand weiß es, aber mein Bestreben war es, Michael vom Propofol weg zu bekommen. Ja, in der Tat, ich habe Propofol in sein Haus gebracht, aber ich habe es dort nicht eingeführt.
Ich traf ihn an mit seinem eigenen Vorrat.
Ich stimmte nicht mit Michael überein, aber Michael meinte, es sei kein Thema, da er seit Jahren daran gewöhnt sei und genau wüsste, wie die Sache funktionierte.
Angesichts dieser Situation damals, war das mein Ansatz ihn davon wegzubringen, aber Michael Jackson war nicht der Typ Mensch, zu dem man einfach sagen konnte "lass es" und der es dann tun würde.
Meine gesamte Vorgehensweise war vielleicht unorthodox, aber meine Absichten waren gut.

Cooper: Aber sind Sie als Arzt nicht in einer Position, wo sie dem Patienten sagen können, Sie werden ihn nicht länger behandeln, wenn er sich nicht an Ihre Instruktionen hält? Sie wurden im März eingestellt, haben im April begonnen Propofol zu ordern und zwischen April und Juni mehr als 15 Liter von dem Zeug bestellt.

M: Sehen Sie, es wurde nicht die ganze Geschichte im Prozess erzählt. Im Dezember 2008 wurde mir angeboten, Michaels Arzt bei der Tour zu sein.
Laut Vertrag habe ich von Mai bis Juni gearbeitet, in Wirklichkeit aber schon eher angefangen.

Cooper: Aber sie haben das Propofol geordert.

M: Da war Propofol in seinem Haus und ich habe es benutzt. Nochmals, ich habe versucht, ihn davon wegzubekommen, damit er einen normaleren Lebensstil haben könnte. Egal ob es eine Konzerttour war oder nicht, ich war nicht einverstanden.
Meine Absicht war, ihn davon wegzubekommen und ich habe Erfolg gehabt. Ich konnte ihn entwöhnen. Das war 3 Tage bevor er starb. Da hat er überhaupt kein Propofol bekommen.

Cooper: Aber, Sie sagen, Sie hätten versucht, ihm zu helfen zu schlafen. Propofol jedoch stellt den Körper nicht wieder her. Beim Schlafen erholt man sich während der REM-Schlaf-Phase. Bei Propofol schaltet das Gehirn einfach ab und wirkt dämpfend auf das Zentrale Nervensystem.
So, während Sie sagen, Sie hätten ihm geholfen zu schlafen, ist er in Wirklichkeit nicht mit neuer Energie aufgewacht, korrekt?

M: Das ist eine gute Frage. Wenn Sie nachschauen, in meinem 2,5 stündigen Polizeiinterview habe ich erwähnt, dass ich Michael erklärt habe, dass ein künstlicher Schlaf genau genommen eine Sedierung ist, eine Minimal-Sedierung.

Cooper: Somit hat es ihm nicht geholfen, sich zu erholen.

M: Ich erwähnte, dass ich Michael in dieser Situation vorfand. Mein Ansatz ihn davon abzubringen, mag für Sie nicht erfolgreich gewesen sein, aber ich habe es geschafft, ihn bis 3 Tage vor seinem Tod davon zu entwöhnen. Aber es gab andere Dinge.
Ich habe erst später herausgefunden, dass Michael abhängig war und heimlich in Dr. Kleins Praxis ging, um sich mit riesigen Mengen von Demerol vollpumpen ließ.
Das war seine Abhängigkeit, die die Schlaflosigkeit als Nebeneffekt hatte.

Cooper: Dr. Klein, der im Prozess nicht ausgesagt hat ... was ein Teil Ihres Berufungsantrages ist. Sie sagen, Sie wussten nicht, dass Michael andere Drogen nahm. Aber, da waren die Flaschen mit den verschreibungspflichtigen Medikamenten von anderen Ärzten rings um sein Bett und ich denke, jeder Außenstehende ohne Zugang zu Michael, hätte Ihnen sagen können - ich meine, jeder, der Michael über die Jahre beobachtet hat, hat vermutlich gemerkt, dass er etwas nimmt.
Und Sie sagen, Sie hatten keine Ahnung davon?

M: Diese Frage ist nicht ganz korrekt. Wenn ich an Ihren Medikamentenschrank gehen würde, würde ich dort sicher Medikamente finden, die Ihnen vor 6 Monaten oder 1 Jahr verschrieben wurden, und die Sie vielleicht nicht nehmen. Das heißt nicht, dass Sie einen Arzt konsultieren.

Cooper: Richtig, aber Sie würden kein Ativan oder Valium finden, oder andere Beruhigungsmittel, welche die Atmung verlangsamen und in Kombination mit Propofol zu einem Herzstillstand führen können.

M: Da waren Ativan-Pillen, die Michael verschrieben worden waren, mit meinem Namen auf der Flasche und der Anweisung, wie er sie zu nehmen hatte.
Aber es wurden auch andere im Raum gefunden und als Beweismittel sichergestellt wurden, die ich nie gesehen hatte. Wenn Sie sehen, was am dem Tatort oder in dem Haus passiert ist - die Ermittlerin hat zugegeben, dass sie Dinge ohne Handschuhe berührt und an andere Orte gestellt hat, um sie zu fotografieren.
Da was man auf dem Nachtisch sieht, ist nicht das, was man dort auch gefunden hat.
Sie waren nicht in meiner Sichtweite.

Cooper: Ein Teil Ihrer Verteidigung war, dass Michael sich das Propofol selbst verabreicht hat. Die Jury hat das nicht geglaubt und die Staatsanwälte haben argumentiert, selbst wenn es wahr wäre, die Tatsache, dass Sie diesen Patienten
in diesem Zustand mit Propofol alleine gelassen haben, fahrlässig gewesen ist.
Fühlen Sie sich schuldig, ihn allein gelassen zu haben?

M: Lassen Sie uns darüber sprechen. Zuerst einmal - ich habe kein Propofol in seiner Reichweite gelassen. Es war kein Propofol in seiner Nähe, an das er hätte gelangen können. Ich habe Propofol nicht im Tropf zurück gelassen. Nichts dergleichen.
Obwohl Dr.Shafer und andere während des Prozesses gesagt haben, dass er hätte hoch reichen und das Rädchen selbst aufdrehen können - ich habe nichts dergleichen in seiner Reichweite gelassen. Er hatte keine Propofolinfusion oder einen Tropf. Nichts.
..........

Cooper: Sie sagen, Sie hätten kein Propofol in seiner Reichweite gelassen.
Wie lange waren Sie weg, so dass er, entsprechend Ihrer Verteidiger, aufstehen und irgendwo im Zimmer Propofol finden konnte, sowie Injektionsmaterial und es sich dann selbst verabreichen konnte?

M: Grundsätzlich, als ich Michael verließ, gab es keinen weiteren Grund für mich, ihn zu überwachen. Es gab keinen Überwachungsbedarf, bei einem Patienten, der keinen Herzfehler, Herzerkrankung, Flüssigkeitsansammlungen oder ähnliches hat und der nur an einem Tropf mit Kochsalzlösung ist.

Cooper: Also beteuern Sie weiterhin, dass Sie Michael an dem Tag, an dem er starb, kein Propofol gaben?

M: Ich habe Michael keinen Propofol-Tropf gegeben. Um 10:40 an diesem Tag, als er regelrecht gebettelt und geweint hat und er so aussah --- es war so schmerzhaft diesen Mann zu sehen, der drauf und dran war, seine gesamte Leistungsfähigkeit, sein Vermögen und sein Imperium zu verlieren, da habe ich mich einverstanden erklärt, ihm eine langsame Infusion von 25 Milligramm zu geben. Das war's.
Ich hatte nicht erwartet ihn zu sedieren, aber er hat es bekommen.
Er war sediert, er schlief ein, ich beobachtete ihn. Ich habe dort für wenigstens 30 Minuten gesessen.
Ich war in der Lage, zu telefonieren und Anrufe entgegen zu nehmen. Es ging ihm gut. Alles war großartig. Als ich mich von seinem Bett entfernte, war ich sicher, dass das Propofol keinen Einfluß mehr hatte. Punkt.

Ich habe das Schlafzimmer nicht verlassen. Das Schlafzimmer ist unterteilt in einen Vorraum und den Schlafraum, welcher eine Sitzecke hat. Der angrenzende Raum ist ein Ankleidezimmer. Ein Stück weiter ist der Sanitärbereich.
Wissen Sie, ich wollte, dass dieser Mann schläft. Sobald ich mir sicher war und sein Bett verlies, war er dabei ( einzuschlafen). Ja, ich war im Nachbarzimmer, habe das Telefon benutzt etc. etc., aber ich habe mir keine Sorgen seinetwegen gemacht.
Genau genommen hatte ich bereits gepackt und war im Begriff nach Hause zu gehen.

Cooper: Nochmals, Sie benutzen das Wort "Schlaf". Und wieder, Propofol führt nicht dazu, dass jemand schläft. Sie sagen, sie waren dabei, mit der Zeit die Dosis zu reduzieren ...
M: Ändern wir das. Nennen wir es minimale Sedierung.

Pause - Cooper spricht über Murrays geplante Berufung und den bevorstehenden AEG Prozess.

Cooper: Es gibt eine allgemeine Sichtweise und ich möchte, das Sie dazu etwas sagen. Viele denken, Sie hätten Schulden gehabt und Ihnen wurden 150.000$ monatlich gezahlt, dass Sie sich um Michael Jackson in der Zeit seiner Konzerte kümmern und dass Sie aus diesem Grund bereit gewesen sind, ihm jeden Wunsch zu erfüllen, auch den nach Propofol, selbst wenn es - wie Sie sagen - ungewöhnlich ist. Nein - ich habe von keinem anderen Arzt gehört, abgesehen von einem Fall, der Propofol unter häuslichen Bedingungen so wie Sie angewandt hat, mit der Ausrüstung, die Sie hatten.
Was ist nicht korrekt an dieser Sichtweise?

Quelle: http://michaels-universe.com/index.php?page=Thread&postID=1480#post1480
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Re: Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

Beitragvon Remember MJ » 10. Apr 2013, 21:53

Nun der Rest :88n:

Was stimmt nicht an dieser Wahrnehmung?

M: Zuerst einmal war ich nie hinter Geld her. Ich war nie auf jemanden eifersüchtig.
Mein ganzes Leben hat darauf basiert, Verbesserungen für alle anderen zu erreichen. Menschlichkeit ist ein wichtiger Punkt für mich und habe ein extrem intensives, mitfühlendes Bewusstsein.
Das ist eine Sache, die im Prozess nicht erwähnt wurde und andere Dinge wurden unterdrückt. Nehmen wir zum Beispiel die Sache mit dem Propofol, welches ich im Haus verabreicht habe und wofür ich angeblich bezahlt wurde - das ist nicht der Grund, weswegen ich es getan habe.
Nehmen wir ein anderes Beispiel. In Kalifornien liegt der Gesundheitsbehörde jetzt der Fall von Dr. Markman vor. Markman wird vorgeworfen, seine Tochter über einen Zeitraum von wenigstens 5 Jahren dreimal pro Woche wegen genitaler Schmerzen mit Propofol zu Hause behandelt zu haben.

Cooper: Ja, aber Dr.Murray....

M: Mehr als 500 Mal.

Cooper: Ich kenne den Fall und das medizinische Equipment, welches dieser Mann benutzt hat, war viel moderner als das, was Sie hatten.

M: Das ist nicht war. Dr. Shafer sagt in seinem Bericht, dass der Mann ihm nur erzählt hat, welches Equipment er benutzt. Niemand hat das überprüft.
Aber Fakt ist, Dr. Shafer findet es überhaupt nicht strittig, dass dieser Mann das Propofol benutzt hat, während er mich gleichzeitig ans Kreuz nagelt.

Cooper: Aber Sie stimmen überein damit, dass Sie, als Sie zuerst davon hörten, dass Michael Propofol wollte, dies höchst ungewöhnlich fanden?

M: Mir hat es nicht gefallen.

Cooper: Lassen Sie uns über Ihre Berufung sprechen. Sie sind sehr hoffnungsvoll was das betritt. Welches ist Ihr stärkstes Argument?

M: Natürlich glaube ich, dass ich kein faires Gerichtsverfahren hatte. Ich glaube, es war klar, dass der Richter nicht unparteiisch war. Der Staatsanwalt David Walgren hat etwas ganz Absurdes getan, als er Beweismaterial während der Verhandlung veränderte. Können Sie sich das vorstellen?
Wenn ich es nochmal machen könnte, es gäbe eines, was ich nicht wieder tun würde. Ich würde nicht mehr schweigend dort sitzen, während der Staatsanwalt das Beweismittel aufreißt und seine Unversehrtheit zerstört, wozu es keinen Grund gab.
Und das war nicht das einzige Mal. Es gab viele Unregelmäßigkeiten und Behinderungen der Gerechtigkeit seinerseits.

Cooper an Murrays Anwältin V. Wass: Womit rechnen Sich sich bei der Berufung die größten Chancen aus?

Wass: Es gibt eine Menge Dinge. Es ist Tatsache, dass wir in der Lage waren, zu zeigen, dass Jackson nicht an einem Propofol-Tropf am Tage seines Todes war.
Auf dieser Theorie hat die Staatsanwaltschaft ihren Fall aufgebaut.
Wir konnten demonstrieren, dass er keinen Propofol-Tropf hatte, sondern einen mit Kochsalzlösung.

Cooper: Nun, es wurde gesagt, dass es einen Schlitz in dem Beutel mit der Kochsalzlösung gab und dass sich die Propofolflasche innerhalb des Kochsalzlösungsbeutels befand. Und sie sagen, dass man sich dies ausgedacht hat?

Wass: Das ist eine absurde Theorie. Es fehlt der Infusionsschlauch dafür. Sie haben versucht, zu sagen, es wäre in seiner Jackentasche verschwunden.
Dafür gibt es keinen Beweis. Der aufgeschnittene Beutel und die Propofolflasche wurden in einer blauen Tasche in einem Schrank gefunden, oberhalb von Michael Jacksons Kleiderschrank, zusammen mit anderem medizinischen Abfall.

Cooper: Dr. Murray, Sie werden aus dem Gefängnis entlassen werden, auch ohne Berufung. Was wollen Sie dann tun? Gesetz den Fall, Sie bekommen Ihre Lizenz als Arzt nicht zurück.

M: Nun, ich möchte weiterhin zur Menschlichkeit beitragen und Bedeutungsvolles in dieser Welt tun. Ich möchte, dass jedes junge Kind, jede Mutter und jeder Vater, alle, ihre Träume erfüllen und Ziele haben, die sie erfüllen können.

Cooper: Was bedeutet das?

M: Ich möchte Menschen motivieren und damit fortfahren selbstlos im Namen der Menschlichkeit zu arbeiten und der Menschheit mit meinen wohltätigen Eigenschaften helfen.

Cooper: Für wie wahrscheinlich halten Sie es, dass Sie Ihre Lizenz wieder bekommen?

M: Anderson, ich bete, dass es Gerechtigkeit in meinem Fall gibt, denn bisher habe ich nur Ungerechtigkeit erfahren. Wenn ich Erfolg habe mit der Berufung und eine weitere Chance bekomme, dann will ich mein Äußerstes tun, um dies zu vergessen und dahin zurückkehren, wo ich helfen kann.
Bedenken Sie, ich praktiziere seit 20 Jahren. Ich bekam nie einen öffentlichen Verweis, nie eine Rüge der Gesundheitsbehörde in all den Staaten, in denen ich lizensiert bin, es wurde nie ein Prozess gegen mich geführt, kein Gerichtsverfahren wegen Kunstfehlern. Ich habe eine Menge Leben gerettet und einer Menge Patienten geholfen, denen, die Geld hatten und denen, die keines hatten. Das war für mich nicht wichtig. Niemand wurde in meiner Praxis abgewiesen.

Cooper: Lassen Sie mich abschließend fragen. Sie sagen, Sie waren mit Michael Jackson befreundet, Sie haben Michael Jackson gern gehabt, Sie haben seine Kinder gern gehabt. Sie haben sich anfangs um seine Kinder in einem Hotel in Las Vegas bekümmert. So haben Sie sich ursprünglich getroffen. Seine Kinder verklagen nun diese Firma, AEG Live. Es gibt Menschen, die würden sagen, wenn sie Ihnen wirklich am Herzen lägen - warum sagen Sie dann nicht als Zeuge im Prozess aus.

M: Würde ich aussagen, dann würde ich sehr ehrlich sein. Es ist traurig, wenn ich im Fernsehen sehe, was vor sich geht. Würde Michael am Leben sein, wäre er sehr bestürzt, er wäre sehr unglücklich darüber. Michael hat mir erzählt, er wolle nicht länger die Bank für seine Familie sein. Aber alles, was man sieht, ist eine Fortführung dessen.

Er hatte einige wirklich reale Schmerzen/Kummer und er hat mir ein paar Geschichten erzählt, von denen ich der Welt nichts mitgeteilt habe. Wir hatten beide ein sehr, sehr einfaches Leben und haben Schmerzen kennen gelernt.
Etwas, was mich beschreibt - lassen Sie es mich mit Ihnen teilen. Es ist mir sehr wichtig.
( Murray fängt an zu singen)
" Er ist ein kleiner Junge, der vom Weihnachtsmann vergessen wurde und der Himmel weiß, er wollte nicht viel. Er schrieb einen Wunschzettel für ein paar Buntstifte und ein Spielzeug. Es zerbrach sein kleines Herz, als er merkte, dass der Weihnachtsmann nicht in die Strasse kam. Er beneidete all die glücklichen Jungen und der Himmel weiß, er wollte nicht viel. Er tut mir leid, der Bursche, der keinen Vater hatte. Er ist der kleine Junge, den der Weihnachtsmann vergaß."

Dieser Song erzählt meine Geschichte. So bin ich aufgewachsen. Ich hatte kein Weihnachten. Ich hatte kein Spielzeug. Ich hatte nichts. Aber mein Herz war heil und mein Herz sagt mir, ich soll helfen und geben ist alles, was ich mache.

Ich möchte, dass diese Welt ein besserer Ort ist.

Cooper: Denken Sie, dass Geld der Grund ist - ich meine, Sie haben über die Jackson Familie gesprochen, dass Sie besorgt über dieses Gerichtsverfahren sind.
Glauben Sie, dass das Streben nach Geld seitens der Familie für all dies verantwortlich ist?

Frauenstimme: Dr. Murray sollte den AEG Prozess nicht ansprechen.

M: Eine Sache würde ich gerne sagen. Ich hoffe, dass ich eines Tages die Chance bekomme, allen Michael Jackson Fans, den Menschen, die ihn wirklich, wirklich lieben, zu erzählen, was mit ihm passiert ist. Sie würden es wirklich wissen wollen.
Wenn sie es herausfinden, würden ihre Herzen zusammenzucken und sie würden eklatanten Schmerz fühlen.

Cooper: Fühlen Sie eine Art Schuld den Fans gegenüber, die Sie jetzt hören können und die Sie dafür verantwortlich machen?

M: Ich war ein Fan von Michael und ich habe alles getan, um ihm zu helfen, als ich ihn in seinem Zustand fand.
Ich hätte einen Herzinfarkt bekommen können bei meinen Bemühungen, aber ich habe das Beste getan, was ich konnte. Ich habe es von ganzem Herzen versucht.

Cooper: Aber es war Ihr Patient, der einen Herzanfall hatte.

M: Er hatte was?

Cooper: Es war ihr Patient, dessen Herz aufgehört hat, zu schlagen.

M: Hören Sie. Wenn Michael ein Fremder gewesen wäre oder jemand anderer in Not, ich hätte die gleichen edlen Anstrengungen unternommen.
Quelle: http://michaels-universe.com/index.php?page=Thread&threadID=236
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Re: Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

Beitragvon JamMJ » 11. Apr 2013, 20:09

Ja natürlich hatte er keine Gerechte Gerichtsverhandlung und das Urteil ist auch nicht gerecht.

Er kam viel zu ungeschoren davon. Eine Verhandlung wegen Mordes und Lebenslängliche Haft wäre gerecht gewesen!

:MJ:
For ever in my heart.
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Re: Conrad Murray Interview aus dem Gefängnis

Beitragvon Mjj forever » 11. Apr 2013, 20:58

Alles wie gehabt, Murray ist unschuldig und hat nichts falsch gemacht.
Wir haben wohl alle nur die falsche Brille auf, um es endlich zu sehen. :jc_boo:
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