Ron Goldman's family speaks out 25 years after murder

Kim Goldman and Fred Goldman tell 'GMA' why they are breaking their silence and whether they ever want to meet O.J. Simpson.
8:12 | 06/12/19

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Transcript for Ron Goldman's family speaks out 25 years after murder
Today marks 25 years since Nicole brown Simpson and Ron Goldman were murdered. O.J. Simpson acquitted of the murder. We will talk to Ron Goldman's sister and father in a moment. First, Amy. We know it was a water shed moment for the culture. People can tell you where they were when they watched the speed chase. Where they were when the verdict was announced. All thooe these years later, Kim Goldman is now confronts O.J. Simpson. Reporter: It's been more that two decades. Fit doesn't fit, you must Reporter: Football and movie star O.J. Simpson fighting for his freedom accused of brutally killing his ex-wife Nicole brown and her friends Ron Goldman. We find him not guilty. Reporter: In a verdict that divided the nation, Simpson found not guilty. Now 25 years after the murder, Simpson says he and his children are now moving on. The 71-year-old who was released from a Nevada prison in 2017 after spending nine years behind bars because of unrelated charges of robbery and kidnapping and the photo last week in his Los Angeles home posing in his office and yard. He says he is happy, healthy and spends his days playing golf. Telling the associated press. We don't need to go back and relive the worst day of our lives. I will never revisit it again. My family and I have moved on to the no negative zone. But the goldmans confronting the family theically they lost. This is confronting O.J. I'm your host, Kim Goldman. Reporter: Revisitings the trial. Interviewing everyone from investigator, members of the jury and Kato Kaelin who was living on the property at the time of the murdsers. Did you ever talk to him about the murders. He pulled me in the kitchen and said, you know I was here with you. And I shook it off. I was like, is he trying to use me for something I think he could have done. Reporter: In 1997, you may remember a civil jury found him liable for the death. He was ordered to pay millions of dor V dollars but most of that has gone unpaid. That's right. Joining us now are Kim and Fred thank you both very, very much. Kim, I know normally today you honor your brother in private. Why is it now you speak out? This show is about confronting. I wanted to face some of my fears, some of my anxiety. Er I know I can hang the it. I wanted to go full force this year. This is how I started. And every day is painful. You don't need a day to mark that. What are your emotions E specially today, Fred? I think what happens is they just come -- become more you're exactly right. It never goes away. It's always there. The pain is always there. The loss is always there. Today is just that much more intense. It's hard more me to imagine, it's 25 years. Ron would be 50 now. I have a hard time understanding -- recognizing reckoning that whole idea. Remind people of the closeness, the family dynamics that you all shared. My dad never let me say thank you to him for doing such a good job. He raised us as a single parent. My brother and I were 3 1/2 and 6. Er I don't know how you did that but you created a lot of trust and love and dedication. Your brother was very protective of you, wasn't he? Yeah, I was raised by two great men. My brother always made sure I was taken care of and following along, making sure I was never alone. Looking out for me. Every picture, every memory I have of the two of them as together, Ron holding Kim's hand, always there to be there for her, protect her. If she had some issue, Ron was always going to jump in and take care of it. There was one time where Kim had some issue on the school bus. And Ron jumped in. He was there the next day to give the kid a little -- an it will knowledge that he better not do it again. Don't do that. Confronting O.J. Your podcast. Which is coming out. You talk to the major players in the case. You know, you went right to them to interview them. What were you hoping to accomplish with this? I think all these years, it's been a little frustrated there's been so much about this case that is made, all the television series and the fictional approaches that I thought it was important to go right to the source. These are people who lived a very similar lifestyle that my dad and I lived in similar directions. I want to understand how they function in the after math of all of it and I wanted to go to the course. I went to Marcia Clark, Kato Kaelin. Some of the jurors. You talked to the jurors. Sbm Whal did you find. They already knew what their answer was and they wasted our time for 3 1/2 hours making is that just fake deliberation so they can look better. Pretend they were doing their job. But they said -- the jurors you spoke to -- They said their mind was made up and the 3 1/2 hours was a cover up. You talk about so much in the podcast. You really go there, Kim. And when you talk about O.J. Simpson and about how you tried to meet him when he was in prison and you had a chance meeting with him in a parking Yeah, it was a couple years after the verdict. I saw him walking across a parking lot. What I believed was him. I was by myself in my car and I saw that gait, the natural gait and I revved the engine and I gripped the steering wheel and said I can take him out. But -- That's not you. No, that is just not me. It was a fleeting moment but it happened for sure. I can't get past something you said moments ago. Fred, your son was 25 years old when it happened. And it's 25 years later. And we appreciate over the years you come here and that you shared your story in hopes of finding hope for others. We appreciate that very much. Exactly right. I think it's important for everyone to always remember victims like Ron, like Nicole. Because that kinds of thing happens every day. And we all see it in the news, violence of mass shootings, set V et cetera. It happens every day and the families have the same pain that we've gone through and will go through for years to come. We can't ignore that. It's way too important. Way too important. It is. As this day. Fred, Kim, thank you very much. Confronting O.J., the podcast.

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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