Retired LAPD Detective Greg Kading Claims Diddy Paid $1 Million To Have 2Pac Killed. Suge Knight Allegedly Put A $13K Hit On The Notorious B.I.G

Over the years there have been countless theories as to who killed Tupac Shakur. The legendary rapper and actor was shot in Las Vegas on the night of September 7, 1996, while in the passenger seat of a BMW being driven by Suge Knight after the two and their entourage left a Mike Tyson fight.

Retired LAPD detective Greg Kading, who led a task force to find out who killed 'Pac and The Notorious B.I.G, believes he knows the people responsible for both murders.

In a documentary titled "Murder Rap: Inside the Biggie and Tupac Murders" Kading points the finger and Sean "Diddy" Combs and Suge Knight. He arrived at that conclusion after three years working on the case.

Kading claims that Diddy paid $1 million to Crips gang member Duane Keith "Keffe D" Davis to kill 2Pac and Knight.

Shakur was shot multiple times when Davis' cousin, Orlando "Baby Lane" Anderson, fired into Knight's car when it stopped at a red light. Anderson was reportedly a passenger in a white Cadillac. 2Pac died in the hospital on September 13, at the age of 25.

Knight was not seriously injured, although a bullet fragment hit him in the head.

Knight allegedly retaliated by paying Bloods gang member Wardell "Poochie" Fouse $13,000 to kill Biggie.

The Brooklyn, New York rapper was shot four times and killed at the age of 24 on March 9, 1997. He and his entourage were leaving a Vibe magazine party in Los Angeles when a dark colored Chevrolet Impala SS pulled alongside the SUV Biggie was traveling in. Someone inside the Chevrolet fired the fatal shots.

Kading alleges Davis later confessed to his involvement in 2Pac's murder.

"If his intention was to just get away with it, so to speak," Kading told The Huffington Post. "it would have been very easy for him to not include all the details that he did."

Both Anderson and Fouse are now dead. Anderson was killed outside a Compton record shop in May 1998. Fouse was murdered in Compton in July 2003, when he was shot multiple times while riding his motorcycle.

"Murder Rap" is available on iTunes now and will debut on Netflix in the spring.

Source: The Huffington Post

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Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 1:33am
No info for the D-E-A.
Federal agents mad cause I'm flagrant
Tapped my cell and the phone in the basement"
Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 1:31am
Puff had to know they were coming for Big after the hit on Pac. Being in LA, he shoulda had Big better protected. The documentary said Puff had 3 body guards sitting behind him. Big was in a different truck with an unarmed Lil Cease sitting behind him. If an armed guard had been sitting behind Big, he coulda popped back and possibly not been killed. I woulda had him in some type of armored vehicle and still surrounded by armed guards. My biggest question has always been why was Big out in LA sleeping on the streets. It makes sense now since the film said he didn't know that Puff was involved with what went down with Pac.
Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 12:50am
To those wondering why Puff wasn't and most likely won't be charged here is a quote from the HipHopDX interview of the detective Kading and the film producer: "“It’s not that the case is unsolved,” Kading says during an exclusive interview with HipHopDX. “It’s merely unprosecuted and because of a variety of circumstances, the cases are unprosecutable. But that doesn’t mean they’re unsolved. So internally, we realize that we’ve solved the cases but perhaps the public, by not having gone through a trial process, doesn’t understand how they can be solved and not prosecuted.” Kading says there are several reasons prohibiting these cases from going to trial. For one, several of the key witnesses are dead, including both Baby Lane and Poochie. Another problem is that the confession from a participant in the crimes is Keffe D, a convicted drug dealer and documented gang member making a claim against a powerful music icon, namely Puffy Combs.
"Any good district attorney is going to realize the fallibility of trying to put a case in court against the kind of defense that Puffy Combs could mount in easily discrediting somebody such as a Compton gang member with his history,” Kading says. "It comes down to a matter of a DA looking at it and going, ‘What is the probability of success in this prosecution?’ And when there’s not high probability they elect not to prosecute. The same set of circumstances goes for the Biggie Smalls case.”
Murder Rap director-producer Dorsey echoes that sentiment.
“I think if it had ended at Keffe D and Orlando Anderson and the Crips and it just stayed in the street level thing, maybe this would be a solved case now,” he says. "Looking at where else it led, they didn’t want to go down that road with Puffy and Suge both.”"
Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 12:49am
Here is another quote from the HipHopDX article: "As the 20-year anniversary of Tupac’s death approaches, Dorsey says he believes the cases will remain as “cleared other” internally, meaning that they have been cleared under other circumstances and will not go to trial. “I think because these are such high profile murders that they will never declare these ‘cleared other’ [to the public] because it would really upset people and open up a whole other can of worms,” Dorsey says, "and they would have to explain why they’re basically closing these cases down without having prosecuted anybody.”
Not having an official resolution to these cases does not serve the public, Kading says.
“It’s not a service to the public,” he says. "It’s a self-preservation, protective [tactic]. The LAPD’s motto is, ‘To protect and serve.’ But the LAPD’s motto also means ‘To protect and serve itself,’ and so unfortunately the police department does what’s in its self best interest instead of what’s in the public’s best interest.”
Regardless, Kading says that his work as presented in Murder Rap: Inside The Biggie & Tupac Murders should be taken as fact.
“We’re not espousing a theory,” he says. "We’re espousing the truth based on empirical evidence. We’re claiming this is the truth. We’re not promoting a theory that could be true. That’s the difference. We have a completely fact-based investigation, an evidence-based investigation.”"
Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 12:41am
I was never close to my mother but when Big was killed, I went to her sobbing bc I was so upset. Just to think that that sucka azz set his murder into motion and left him open to get hit knowing what he had done to Pac has me livid. I was never a fan of his and am so proud to say that after Big was gone, I never supported his brand and that I have never drank a drop of Ciroc.
Comment by Epitome aka TheWarriorPrincess® on February 8, 2016 at 12:40am
Big was a great, black American fiction writer of my generation/hip hop culture. He was great at writing descriptive stories about hood life. He had so many more great stories to write about my culture that we will never be privileged to hear. His flow was nice too. As a writer, I greatly appreciated his work. I was so angry when he was killed. He was the Ernest Heminway of hip hop. Pac was a genius with so many talents who was destined to be a leader for the people. I saw the documentary the evidence seems credible and points to Puff. Their murders have been on my mind for 20 years. It didn't make any sense that their murders weren't solved and it hurt me bc it was as if ppl thought their lives didn't matter. Their lives mattered to me and my culture and this documentary finally brings some closure. R.I.P. to two Hip Hop Icons.
Comment by Jededia Milachi Lebowitz on February 6, 2016 at 4:46pm
So arrest him and charge him
Comment by Em1tchel on February 5, 2016 at 2:30pm
They are mixing some of the truth in with lies in order to muddy the waters. I'm not saying they got the killers wrong but I am saying I don't believe it is the way they are trying to paint it. Why would a gang banger shoot you right after you jumped him? No, wait a minute, that makes sense. Wait, Puffy did it. It is divide and conquer all over again.
Comment by Em1tchel on February 5, 2016 at 2:25pm
So wait a minute. You want me to believe Puffy paid a million dollars but Suge only paid 13,000. And you guys are eating this up like it is true. News flash idiots. If this was true Puff would be in jail right now. If not from before he would definitely be there now with all this hard evidence. (wink wink) Why are we so gullible as a people.
Comment by Ze' on February 5, 2016 at 10:46am
This cop Greg Kadig is a real dude. He put his own money fortg to make this film when no one wanted to help. He took a chance and i believe everything. When u look at diddys connection to suge knight in 1994 where suges bodyguard died....orlando anderson was also there. When u look at diddys connection to jimmy henchman....pac was set up by henchman so diddy knew and so did big who is guilty by association.

All this s*** is connected and it made sense for pac to sign with suge. He already had it out for big n puff and it wasnt cus of knight. Thats what i hate about dudes who talk s*** like that one dweeb on vibe magazine. Talking about pac was piru and all this B*******. He rolled with them but we all know MOB was money over b****** not member of blood.

BUT i bet some smart dumb gangster scientist will try to debate that.

Thr way pac rushed wasnt over a f****** was because that n**** knew who orlando anderson was and i bet anything pac knew puff used crips for security.

The reason that chain was snatched in the first place was because PUFFY PUT A BOUNTY ON IT. If the chain snatching never happened.....pac woyld be here. He knew what that was all about. So f*** Puffy.

Respect to suge and pac.

Even tho s*** ended how it did and it didnt have to be that is what it is. All this s*** was written. Let karma take its course.

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