David Letterman‘s talk show recently aired a compelling and exclusive interview between Michael Moore and O.J. Simpson. The former is known for his highly successful documentary, “Roger and Me,” while the latter needs no introduction. During the interview, Moore revealed that Simpson had appeared as a guest on a pilot late-night show for Fox, which Moore had just shot. The audience was stunned when O.J. made his entrance, with some even thinking it was an actor. However, the interview soon took a serious turn as Moore confronted Simpson about the infamous crime he was involved in.

Moore started by asking Simpson if he believed that adding 10 yards to the kickoff had ruined professional football. This humorous question quickly set the stage for the more intense and controversial questions to come. Moore delved into the details of the crime, asking Simpson if he had killed the two people. Although Simpson denied being the culprit, Moore continued to press him on the matter. The interview took an intriguing turn when Moore revealed that Simpson had shared some interesting information regarding the famous Bronco Chase. Apparently, when the police initially pulled up behind Simpson’s car, they got out and had their guns pointed at him. This revelation added a new twist to the widely known story.

Throughout the interview, Moore seemed determined to uncover the truth behind the crime, challenging Simpson’s claims and theories. While the extensive interrogation did not result in a clear resolution, it provided viewers with a rare glimpse into Simpson’s mindset and reactions. Moore also admitted that he had always believed there was more to the story than what had been revealed by the LA Police. He confessed that he left the interview feeling that the only true witness to the crime was Simpson’s dog.

Apart from the talk show interview, Moore also discussed his latest documentary, which he embarked on after an encounter with Neil Bush, son of George Bush, during a radio interview. This unexpected event inspired Moore to document his book tour experiences on video, resulting in what he described as an “epic” version of his previous film, “Roger and Me.” The new documentary explores various cities and tackles topics such as Nike’s outsourcing practices, specifically why they don’t manufacture shoes in America. Moore’s persistent efforts to persuade Nike’s Phil Knight to open a factory in Flint, Michigan, his hometown, turned heads.

Interestingly, Moore revealed that Nike had attempted to censor parts of the interview, but he refused to make any cuts. During one tense exchange, Moore even challenged Knight to open the Nike plant in Flint. Despite the potential economic benefits to the city, Moore staunchly refused to remove anything from the interview even if Knight agreed to build the factory. With the film set to release on April 10th, Moore expressed hope that Knight would change his mind before then, as Mirax had offered to include an epilogue featuring Knight breaking ground with a golden shovel.

Moore also pointed out the hypocrisy within the shoe industry, citing that a new pair of Air Jordans costs around $115. He questioned the justification behind outsourcing labor to countries where workers earn a mere 40 cents an hour while still charging high prices for their products. He highlighted shoe companies like Hush Puppies and New Balance that continue to manufacture their shoes in America, emphasizing that they may not enjoy as high a profit margin but can still employ people.

In the end, the interview with O.J. Simpson left Moore pondering deeper questions regarding the truth of the crime and Simpson’s involvement. While the interview did not provide satisfactory answers, it shed light on some lesser-known details and engaged viewers in an intriguing conversation. Moore’s dedication to uncovering social and economic injustices further emphasizes his commitment to filmmaking that challenges the status quo.

Be sure to catch Michael Moore‘s interview with O.J. Simpson on David Letterman‘s talk show for an unfiltered and thought-provoking discussion.