FBI Releases 475 Pages of Documents on O.J. Simpson 2 Months After His Death

The documents focus largely on the investigation of the stabbing deaths of Simpson's ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend, Ron Goldman

<p>Lee Celano/WireImage</p> O.J. Simpson at his murder trial

Lee Celano/WireImage

O.J. Simpson at his murder trial

Days ahead of the 30th anniversary of the murders of his ex-wife and her friend, the FBI has made public 475 pages of documents pertaining to O.J. Simpson.

The documents, which were reviewed by PEOPLE, are largely concerned with the investigation of the June 12, 1994, murders of Nicole Brown Simpson, 35, and her friend, Ron Goldman, 25.

Simpson was charged with the murders but was acquitted at trial. He was later found liable for the deaths in a civil suit brought by the families.

Simpson died from metastatic prostate cancer in April at age 76.

Related: O.J. Simpson's Cause of Death Revealed

The newly-released documents focus on forensic evidence in the case like fiber samples and blood found at the crime scene, as well as hair samples from Goldman and Nicole Brown Simpson.

<p>Vinnie Zuffante/Getty </p> Nicole Brown Simpson

Vinnie Zuffante/Getty

Nicole Brown Simpson
<p>Lee Celano/WireImage</p> Ron Goldman

Lee Celano/WireImage

Ron Goldman

A large portion of the documents focus on how authorities tried to tie Simpson to the crime by connecting him to a purchase of size 12 Bruno Magli-style shoes, which an FBI expert testified were left behind at the crime scene.

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Simpson denied ever wearing Bruno Magli shoes.

In deposition tapes taken just before the civil trial in which the former star football player was found liable for their deaths, Simpson says he didn’t like “the look” or “the style” of the shoes, according to ABC News.

<p>FBI</p> From the FBI file, a pair of Bruno Magli shoes


From the FBI file, a pair of Bruno Magli shoes

Related: O.J. Simpson's Stunned Reaction to Photo of Him Wearing 'Ugly' Bruno Magli Shoes in Deposition Tapes

“I know that Bruno Magli makes shoes that look like the shoes they had in court that’s involved with this case, I would have never worn those ugly-ass shoes,” Simpson, who was found not guilty of the murders in criminal court, says in the deposition.

The New York Times reports that it’s FBI protocol to release files on people after their deaths.

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