Former prosecutor Marcia Clark attends O.J. Simpson's court appearance on charges which include kidnapping, assault and burglary at the Clark County Regional Justice Center September 19, 2007 in Las Vegas, Nevada.In the years following the Simpson trial, Clark has made numerous appearances on television including being a "special correspondent" for Entertainment Tonight, where she provided coverage of high profile trials and reported from the red carpet at awards shows such as the Emmys. (Photo by Jae C. Hong-Pool/Getty Images)
Defense Attorney Johnnie Cochran talks to reporters March 16, 2001 as he walks to Manhattan State Supreme Court in New York City to represent Sean "Puffy" Combs. During closing arguments in the Simpson trial, Cochran uttered the now famous phrase, "If it doesn't fit, you must acquit". He had a reputation for being a lawyer for the rich but liked to say he worked "not only for the OJs, but also the No Js." Cochran died in his home in Los Angeles on March 29, 2005 from a brain tumor. (Photo by Robert Mecea/Newsmakers)
Frederick M. Brown
Attorney Christopher Darden and his wife, Marcia attend the First Annual City Hearts High Tea and Fashion Showcase at the Four Seasons Hotel on February 1, 2004 in Beverly Hills, California. Darden gained fame during the O.J. Simpson trial when he asked Simpson to try on the once blood-soaked gloves. After the trial, Darden left the District Attorney's office and joined the faculty at California State University, Los Angeles, where he taught criminal law. He left the school in 1999 and started his own firm. In 2012, he accused Johnnie Cochran of "manipulating" one of the infamous gloves. (Photo by Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images).
Judge Lance Ito oversees a drive-by shooting murder case May 20, 2004 nearly 10 years after he presided over the high-profile case of former football star, O.J. Simpson, accused of murdering Nicole Brown-Simpson, in Los Angeles, California. Ito was criticized during the trial for bowing to the defense team allowing the jury to tour Simpson's home after it had been staged by his team of attorneys. Ito says that his style during the trial was a result of the Japanese way of shikata ga nai, or "it can't be helped". (Photo by Robert Galbraith-Pool/Getty Images)
Robert Kardashian, Simpson's friend and associate, waits outside the grand jury room in Los Angeles. Simpson stayed in Kardashian's house during the days following the June 12, 1994, murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman. Kardashian was the man seen carrying Simpson's garment bag the day that Simpson flew back from Chicago. Kardashian died of esophageal cancer on September 30, 2003 at the age of 59, only eight weeks after his diagnosis. (Nick Ut/AP)
JEFF T. GREEN
Former Los Angeles Police Department detective Mark Fuhrman, left, talks back to a caller during the Mike Fitzsimmons radio talk show in Spokane, Wash., at KXLY 920 AM studios. After the trial, Fuhrman retired to Sandpoint, Idaho. During 1997, he wrote a book about the Simpson case, called Murder in Brentwood. In the book, Fuhrman apologized for making racist remarks, terming them "immature, irresponsible ramblings" made because of a desire to make money. Fuhrman is a frequent guest of commentator Sean Hannity for Fox News. He was also the host of the Mark Fuhrman Show on KGA-AM in Spokane between the hours of 8am-11am Pacific Time. (AP Photo/Jeff T. Green)