Aug. 7, 2006 -- If you need more O.J. Simpson in your life, your day has arrived. Video showing candid glimpses of the former murder suspect and football star is hitting the Internet.
The video is taken from appearances Simpson has made in an attempt to rehabilitate his image. But did it work?
It's a side of O.J.Simpson few have seen. On the Web site www.judgeoj.com, there is footage of Simpson, once infamous for that ride in his white Bronco, now waiting to ride the bus.
There's also a clip of a trio of beautiful women on O.J.'s lap "tackling" the former Heisman trophy winner, and O.J. saying, "Thank you, Jesus."
The JudgeOJ.com Web site features free clips of Simpson culled from at least 80 hours of unreleased material, and it captures him uncensored in every possible situation in the years following his murder trial.
Simpson was acquitted of murder in the death of his ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend, Ron Goldman.
The clips show a very candid Simpson. In a radio show interview, he said: "If I read the tabloids and listened to talk radio people, I'd be in the nuthouse. I'd ready to jump somebody, hurt somebody."
The host asked: "And do what to somebody?"
"Hurt somebody," O.J. replied.
The man behind the camera is Norman Pardo, who convinced Simpson to leave the golf course and rehabilitate his polarizing persona. Pardo booked Simpson at events across the country.
"Norman spent more time with O.J. Simpson than probably any one person on the planet," said Roger Hodges, who created JudgeOJ.com. "He said some days he was just a super-likeable guy and sometimes he would become extremely agitated."
In the same radio interview, the host asked Simpson if he had ever snorted cocaine.
"I refuse to answer that question," Simpson said. "In recent years? No."
After more pressing, Simpson said, "When I retired from football I went and did what everyone was doing."
Though only a handful of clips are currently available online, the Web site promises to continue posting new, even more salacious moments in the coming weeks.
"I think the general public is really going to really be shocked when they see and hear some of the things they do," Hodges said.