Never-before-seen footage from O.J. Simpson is shown smiling and nodding along to the beat of a song about the death of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson. In the video obtained by In Touch, the former NFL great even began singing along to the music, titled "Trial of the Century."

O.J.'s former manager, Norm Pardo, told In Touch exclusively that the video was shot in a Miami recording studio in 2007. He said he'd invited O.J. They were there to hear the song, written by a Bahamian music producer. The encounter occurred "shortly before" O.J. was charged with armed robbery and kidnapping in Las Vegas.

“I was really appalled that he was dancing to the song, to be honest,” Pardo, who published the book Who Really Killed Nicole?: O.J. Simpson’s Closest Confidant Tells All, tells In Touch. “It confused me. I was expecting him to say, ‘I don’t know, I don’t feel comfortable. I don’t want that out there.’”

O.J. was accused with the murders of Nicole and Ron Goldman in 1994. After a nine-month trial, he was controversially acquitted of the criminal charges. The lyrics to "Trial of the Century" described the night of the murders based on the trial.

O.J. in the video, I sang along with the chorus, rapping, "In the trial of the century, lies a hero's destiny." Tell me, O.J., what it will be.The verse also includes phrases like, "Is this the face of a guilty man?" They say the murder glove doesn't even fit his hand," and "There's one thing you have to admit: too many things went wrong, too many things don't fit."

Pardo expressed "mixed emotions" after watching his client "dancing and bobbing his head" to the sound. "I just didn't know how to take it," he admitted. "He was smiling the entire time, except for when the song brought up certain issues that bothered him. Then he'd switch from smiling to looking, and his gaze would return, as if he was thinking, 'How do I answer to this?'"

The “bloody glove lyric” seemed to “bother” O.J., according to Pardo. “I know he knew something about the murder but I just didn’t know what part of the murder. It was so confusing,” the author explained. “It messed up my head. But it did give me some clues, though. If he was frozen and staring … I knew that there was something wrong whenever the lyrics mentioned something that made him uncomfortable.”

“I feel the people have a right to see O.J.’s unadulterated response to the murders. This is the only time you are going to see O.J.’s candid response to the murders. The whole song is about the murders and his response to the different pieces of the murders and the investigation. Sometimes he’d sing along with it and other times he’d freeze like he didn’t know what to think,” Pardo added as for why he decided to release the video now.

O.J. passed away at 76. His relatives confirmed the news on social media. “On April 10th, our father, Orenthal James Simpson, succumbed to his battle with cancer. He was surrounded by his children and grandchildren. During this time of transition, his family asks that you please respect their wishes for privacy and grace,” the statement said.

Meanwhile, according to reports, O.J. Simpson's final remarks before his death this week did not contain a deathbed confession about the killings of his ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson and her friend Ron Goldman.

Speculation that Simpson may have spoken about the murders he was accused of but subsequently acquitted of arose shortly after the Hall of Fame football player died on Wednesday at the age of 76 due to cancer.

However, an alleged person with direct information shot down the claim, saying TMZ it was "totally false."

The insider went on to disclose what Simpson allegedly discussed before his death, including indicating a wish to watch golf.

"Unless being thirsty and asking for water is a confession ... or wanting to watch the golf tournament," the source told TMZ. "Nothing about the L.A. thing came up or was even thought about."

The insider was alluding to Nicole and Goldman's June 1994 stabbing killings outside her Los Angeles home.

Simpson was charged with double homicide, but after a televised trial, he was acquitted in 1995.

He was later convicted guilty for the murders in a wrongful death lawsuit and sentenced to pay $33.5 million to Nicole and Goldman's families. At the time of Simpson's death, the majority of the judgment remained unpaid.

According to Goldman family lawyer David Cook, Simpson's alleged debt increased to more than $114 million this year due to interest.

Simpson had long maintained his innocence in the murders.

He told The Athletic in 2021 that he refused to return to Los Angeles. because he might run into his ex-wife's murderer.

"People may think this is self-serving, but I might be sitting next to whoever did it," he said. "I really don't know who did this."

However, speculation that he was responsible for the double murder continued.

Simpson previously wrote a book about how he would have killed Brown and Goldman in a hypothetical scenario.

Simpson was eventually sentenced to jail in 2007, but for unrelated felony charges of armed robbery and kidnapping rather than murder. He served nearly nine years of his 33-year prison sentence.

Simpson confirmed in May of last year via X, formerly Twitter, that he had cancer and had undergone chemotherapy.

Earlier this year, he denied reports that he was in hospice.

"All is well," a seemingly happy Simpson remarked in a video uploaded on X.

However, just two months later, his family reported on social media that he had died from cancer.

According to TMZ, Simpson's buddies visited Las Vegas last week to say their goodbyes.