In a shocking new documentary titled "The Downfall of Diddy," several former employees of Sean "Diddy" Combs have come forward with alarming allegations about the rapper's alleged involvement in human trafficking and other criminal activities. The hour-long exposé, which premiered on Sunday, April 29, features interviews with Combs' ex-bodyguard Gene Deal, former Bad Boy Records artist Mark Curry, and ex-Danity Kane singer Aubrey O'Day, among others.

Deal, who once served as Combs' personal bodyguard, made startling claims about the identities of those who may be implicated in the ongoing trafficking investigation surrounding the 54-year-old music mogul. "I don't think it's just celebrities that are going to be shook," Deal alleged. "He had politicians in there. He had princes in there. He also had a couple of preachers in there."

These revelations come in the wake of authorities confiscating several videotapes from Combs' Los Angeles and Miami mansions last month. According to TMZ executive producer Charles Latibeaudiere, Combs had always been "allegedly obsessed with recording everything that went on in his home."

Mark Curry, who was formerly signed to Combs' Bad Boy Records label, shed light on the potential extent of the incriminating evidence. "If they had 250 cameras they took out of his house, they have a whole bunch of images of footage of things that were going on around [Combs'] house," Curry revealed, adding, "A lot of people might be running from that tape."

Aubrey O'Day, who has been vocal about her negative experiences with Combs in the past, claimed she had knowledge of the alleged wrongdoings throughout her time working with the rapper. "I knew all of that was going on. I knew the whole time," O'Day stated in the documentary.

When questioned by TMZ executive producer Harvey Levin about why it took so long for others to speak out, O'Day explained that she had been a "lone voice" on the matter for quite some time. "I was literally text messaging producers, employers, from top to bottom levels like, 'Y'all know what the f--- you saw,'" O'Day insisted. "People were scared. If you know enough, you likely would be reasonable in being scared."

Levin pressed O'Day on what there was to be afraid of, to which she replied, "anything you possibly could, Harvey. A flat tire, being murdered ... I don't know. There's a lot of things people fear."

The release of "The Downfall of Diddy" comes months after Combs' legal troubles first came to light in November 2023, when his ex-girlfriend Cassie "Casandra" Ventura filed a lawsuit accusing the rapper of rape and physical abuse. In the following weeks, four more individuals, three of whom were women, also filed sexual-assault related lawsuits against Combs.

Despite settling their lawsuit within a day, Ventura's human trafficking allegations appeared to trigger a full-scale investigation into Combs' past behavior. The rapper's homes were subsequently raided by Homeland Security Agents on March 25, prompting Combs' lawyer Aaron Dyer to release a statement condemning the use of force by authorities while maintaining his client's innocence.

"There is no excuse for the excessive show of force and hostility exhibited by authorities or the way his children and employees were treated," Dyer stated, emphasizing that Combs cooperated with authorities and was never detained. He further characterized the investigation as a "witch hunt based on meritless accusations made in civil lawsuits," insisting that there has been no finding of criminal or civil liability in connection with the allegations.