People of the O.J. Simpson trial - then and nowLoading
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Judge Lance Ito, still on the Los Angeles Superior Court bench, has presided over some 500 trials since the Simpson case made him famous. He long ago took his name plate off his courtroom door because it kept getting stolen. He is not standing for re-election this year and will retire in 2015 with few plans other than to learn to play guitar.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    In this Jan. 16, 2013 file photo, Judge Lance Ito sits in the closed courtroom that was used for the Simpson trial, these days it is used for the processing of paperwork and other duties but not for hearing cases, at the Criminal Justice Center in Los Angeles.
    Reed Saxon | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Gil Garcetti, Los Angeles district attorney during the Simpson trial, was re-elected to another term in spite of criticism of his handling of the case. He later changed careers, focusing on photography, and traveled the world taking pictures that were published in six books to raise awareness of social needs such as water wells in Africa. He has been consulting director of TV crime dramas, "The Closer" and "Major Crimes." His son, Eric, is mayor of Los Angeles.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    In this Aug. 29, 2011 file photo, former Los Angeles District Attorney Gil Garcetti speaks in support of a November 2012 ballot initiative to end the death penalty, in Sacramento, Calif.
    Rich Pedroncelli | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Marcia Clark, who prosecuted Simpson unsuccessfully, was paid $4 million for her memoir of the case and wrote a series of mystery novels. She never tried another case and stopped practicing law, though she has appeared as a TV commentator on high-profile trials.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    In this Sept. 19, 2007 file photo, Marcia Clark, sits in a Clark County Justice courtroom during Simpson's arraignment in Las Vegas, as a legal correspondent for "Entertainment Tonight"
    Jae C. Hong | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Chris Darden, the co-prosecutor criticized for having Simpson try on the so-called murder gloves, left the district attorney's office following the trial and became a defense attorney. He wrote a memoir of the trial and has published several mystery novels.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    April 5, 2005 file photo, attorney Christopher Darden, at a memorial service for attorney Johnnie L. Cochran Jr. outside the Second Baptist Church in Los Angeles
    Damian Dovarganes | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Robert Shapiro, the first member of Simpson's defense team, launched a foundation to help drug addicted youngsters after his son, Brent, fatally overdosed in 2005. He was one of the founders of LegalZoom.com, a do-it-yourself document service for people bringing lawsuits.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    May 3, 2013 file photo, attorney Robert Shapiro arrives at the 20th annual Race to Erase MS event 'Love to Erase MS' at the Hyatt Regency Century Plaza in Los Angeles.
    Jordan Strauss | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Johnnie L. Cochran Jr., Simpson's lead attorney who coined the phrase, "If it doesn't fit, you must acquit," wrote a memoir revealing his rift with Shapiro over control of the defense case. He expanded his law firm to 15 states and was the success story of the team until he was stricken with brain cancer and died in 2005 at 68.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    Sept. 27, 1995 file photo, defense attorney Johnnie L. Cochran Jr. puts on a pair of gloves, to remind the jury in the O.J. Simpson double-murder trial that the gloves Simpson tried on did not fit him.
    VINCE BUCCI | AP
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Barry Scheck, the lawyer who introduced the science of DNA to jurors and to the public watching on TV, attacked police methods of evidence collection and demolished the prosecution's forensic evidence case. He and co-counsel on the Simpson case, Peter Neufeld, founded The Innocence Project that uses DNA evidence to exonerate wrongly convicted prisoners. They have helped overturn hundreds of cases.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    Oct. 31, 2006 file photo, Larry Fuller, center, with Innocence Project lawyers Barry Scheck, right, and Vanessa Potkin, walks out of a Dallas courthouse after he was freed after DNA evidence exonerated him after serving more than 25 years in prison
    Ron Heflin | AP
  • OJ Simpson 20 Years Later
    F. Lee Bailey, famed for his role in the trials of Dr. Sam Shepard and heiress Patty Hearst, was a part-time member of the "Dream Team" who exposed detective Mark Fuhrman's racist statements. Bailey later was disbarred in Massachusetts and Florida for misconduct in handling a client's case. He continues to seek readmission to the bar and has written a lengthy treatise on why he believes in Simpson's innocence.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    In this May 22, 2014 photo, F. Lee Bailey, an attorney for O.J. Simpson in 1994, poses in his office in Yarmouth, Maine.
    Robert F. Bukaty | AP
  • SIMPSON KARDASHIAN
    Robert Kardashian, a close friend of Simpson, renewed his lapsed law license to participate in the trial. Simpson stayed at his home after the killings were discovered and Kardashian read to the public a rambling message from Simpson as he was fleeing from police in a white Ford Bronco. Kardashian died at the age of 59 in 2003 from esophageal cancer. His ex-wife, Kris, and his children, Kourtney, Kim, Khloe and Rob, became famous after his death with their reality show, 'Keeping Up With the Kardashians.'
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    Defense attorney for O.J. Simpson, Robert Kardashian sits in a court in Los Angeles Friday, June 9, 1995.
    KEVORK DJANSEZIAN | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • OJ Simpson Then And Now
    Kato Kaelin, known as America's most famous house guest, was living on Simpson's property when he claimed to hear a bump in the night that prosecutors suggested was Simpson returning from the murders. Kaelin tried to extend his moment in the spotlight to show business after the trial and is now involved in promoting a clothing line called, "Kato's Potatoes."'
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    In this Sept. 24, 2008 file photo, Brian "Kato" Kaelin arrives at the Fox Reality Channel Really Awards in Los Angeles.
    Matt Sayles | AP
  • OJ Simpson Father’s Crusade
    Kim Goldman, Ron Goldman's younger sister, was 22 when she burst into hysterical sobs when the not guilty verdict was read. She counsels troubled teens as executive director of the Southern California-based nonprofit The Youth Project and is a frequent speaker to victims' rights group. She is the author of two books. Her latest, "Can't Forgive: My Twenty-Year Battle With O.J. Simpson," was published last month. Goldman, 42, is divorced and lives in a Southern California suburb with her 10-year-old son.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    Thursday, May, 15, 2014 photo, Kim Goldman talks about her late brother, Ronald Goldman, who was murdered with his friend Nicole Brown Simpson in 1994
    Damian Dovarganes | AP
  • OJ Simpson Father’s Crusade
    Fred Goldman, Ron GoldmanÕs father, relentlessly pursued O.J. Simpson through civil courts for more than a decade. GoldmanÕs family seized SimpsonÕs Heisman Trophy, the rights to his movies, a book he wrote about the killings and other items to satisfy part of a $33.5 million judgment by a civil court jury that held Simpson liable for the killings. Goldman, a 73-year-old former architect, lives with his wife, Patti, in Arizona, where he works in retail sales. ÒCanÕt afford to retire,Ó says Goldman, who adds he has put what share of the judgment heÕs recovered into the Ron Goldman Foundation for Justice that he founded with his wife and daughter.
    Linda Deutsch / AP Special Correspondent

    This May 20, 2014 photo shows Fred Goldman, father of murder victim Ronald Goldman, in his home in Peoria, Ariz.
    Matt York | AP
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