TUPAC ALIVE?! This Retired Police Officer On His Deathbed Claims He Was Paid $1.5 Million To Help Rapper Fake His Death

Tupac Shakur died in a drive-by shooting on September 7, 1996 at a Las Vegas intersection at the tender age of 25.

HAHA you actually believed that shit, bro? Do you also believe in the tooth fairy and unicorns and true love?

Out of all the outlandish conspiracy theories that challenge the death of arguably the most famous rapper to ever live, this one by a retired police officer on his death bed may be the most convincing.

David Myers, who is in a critical medical condition in hospital, claims he was paid $1.5 million to help fake 2pac’s death.

According to the Mirror, Myers’ guilt and his desire to come clean before a probable death sparked this comment:

“The world needs to know what I did. I’m ashamed that I let a price be put on my word and I cannot die without letting the world know.”

Myers claims Suge Knight (currently in jail awaiting trial for murder. Good guy.) played a big role in facilitating the tall tale. Myers also admitted that he wasn’t the puppet in the scenario, claiming over 30 other people got paid anywhere from $50,000 to $1.5 million to make it happen. He went as far to say that Tupac paid $50,000 for a body double to be taken to the morgue.

The news comes just months after producer Randall Emmett announced a biopic about Tupac’s life was prepped to start filming.

“The script is great and we’re ready to make the movie, we’re just prepping the logistics.”

If he’s fucking alive, I’m going to be pissed. We’ve gone years putting up with T-Pain and Pit Bull, and to know that we have a living Legend walking the streets of Sri Lanka or some shit, would be infuriating. Tupac’s setting up the longest joke in the history of the world, and when the punchline is revealed, I for one, won’t be laughing.

[h/t Mirror]

Matt Keohan Avatar
Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.