Contents 1 Prior events 2 Shooting 3 Investigation 4 Lawsuits 4.1 Wrongful death claim 4.2 Defamation 5 See also 6 References

Prior events[edit] Wallace traveled to Los Angeles, California in February 1997 to promote his upcoming second studio album, Life After Death, and to film a music video for its lead single, "Hypnotize". On March 5, he gave a radio interview with The Dog House on KYLD in San Francisco. In the interview, he stated that he had hired security because he feared for his safety, not just because of the ongoing East Coast–West Coast hip hop feud and the murder of Tupac Shakur six months prior, but because of his role as a high-profile celebrity in general.[1] Life After Death was scheduled for release on March 25, 1997. On March 7, Wallace presented an award to Toni Braxton at the 1997 Soul Train Music Awards in Los Angeles and was booed by some of the audience.[2] The following evening, March 8, he attended an after-party hosted by Vibe magazine and Qwest Records at the Petersen Automotive Museum in West Los Angeles.[2] Other guests included Faith Evans, Aaliyah, Sean Combs, and members of the Bloods and Crips gangs.[3]

Shooting[edit] On March 9, 1997, at 12:30 a.m. (PST), Wallace left with his entourage in two GMC Suburbans to return to his hotel after the Fire Department closed the party early because of overcrowding.[4] Wallace traveled in the front passenger seat alongside his associates Damion "D-Roc" Butler, Junior M.A.F.I.A. member Lil' Cease, and driver Gregory "G-Money" Young. Combs traveled in the other vehicle with three bodyguards. The two SUVs were trailed by a Chevrolet Blazer carrying Bad Boy Records' director of security.[3] By 12:45 a.m. (PST), the streets were crowded with people leaving the event. Wallace's SUV stopped at a red light on the corner of Wilshire Boulevard and South Fairfax Avenue[5] just 50 yards (46 m) from the museum. A dark-colored Chevrolet Impala SS pulled up alongside Wallace's SUV. The driver of the Impala, a black male dressed in a blue suit and bow tie, rolled down his window, drew a 9 mm blue-steel pistol and fired at the Suburban; four bullets hit Wallace.[3] Wallace's entourage rushed him to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, where doctors performed an emergency thoracotomy, but he was pronounced dead at 1:15 a.m. (PST). He was 24 years old. His autopsy was released to the public in December 2012, 15 years after his death. According to the report, three of the four shots were not fatal. The first bullet hit his left forearm and traveled down to his wrist; the second hit him in the back, missing all vital organs, and exited through his left shoulder; and the third hit his left thigh and exited through his inner thigh. The report said that the third bullet struck "the left side of the scrotum, causing a very shallow, 3⁄8 inch [10 mm] linear laceration." The fourth bullet was fatal, entering through his right hip and striking several vital organs, including his colon, liver, heart, and the upper lobe of his left lung, before stopping in his left shoulder area.[6] Wallace's death was mourned by fellow hip hop artists and fans worldwide. Rapper Nas felt at the time of Wallace's death that his passing, along with that of Tupac Shakur, "was nearly the end of rap."[7]

Investigation[edit] Immediately following the shooting, reports surfaced linking Wallace's murder with that of contemporary rapper Tupac Shakur (which had occurred just six months prior, in September 1996) due to similarities in the drive-by shootings and the highly publicized East Coast–West Coast hip hop feud, of which Shakur and Wallace had been central figures.[8] Media reports had previously speculated that Wallace was in some way connected to Shakur's murder, though no evidence ever surfaced to seriously implicate him. Shortly after Wallace's death, Los Angeles Times writers Chuck Philips and Matt Lait reported that the key suspect in his murder was a member of the Southside Crips acting in service of a personal financial motive, rather than on the gang's behalf.[9] The investigation stalled, however, and no one was ever formally charged. In a 2002 book by Randall Sullivan called LAbyrinth, information was compiled about the murders of Wallace and Shakur based on information provided by retired Los Angeles Police Department detective Russell Poole.[3][10] In the book, Sullivan accused Suge Knight, co-founder of Death Row Records and a known Bloods affiliate, of conspiring with LAPD officer David Mack to kill Wallace and make both deaths appear to be the result of the rap rivalry.[11][12] The book stated that one of Mack's alleged associates, Amir Muhammad, was the hitman who killed Wallace. The theory was based on evidence provided by an informant[13] and the general resemblance of Muhammad to the facial composite generated during the investigation.[11][12] In 2002, filmmaker Nick Broomfield released a documentary, Biggie & Tupac, based on information from the book.[10] The New York Times described Broomfield's low-budget documentary as a "largely speculative" and "circumstantial" account relying on flimsy evidence, failing to "present counter-evidence" or "question sources."[14] Moreover, the motive suggested for the murder of Biggie in the Broomfield film—to decrease suspicion for the Shakur shooting six months earlier—was, as The New York Times put it, "unsupported in the film."[14] An article published in Rolling Stone by Sullivan in December 2005 accused the LAPD of not fully investigating links with Death Row Records based on Poole's evidence. Sullivan claimed that Sean Combs "failed to fully cooperate with the investigation", and according to Poole, encouraged Bad Boy staff to do the same.[3] The accuracy of the article was later challenged in a letter by the Assistant Managing Editor of the LA Times, who accused Sullivan of using "shoddy tactics." Sullivan, in response, quoted the lead attorney of the Wallace estate calling the newspaper "a co-conspirator in the cover-up."[15] In alluding to Randall Sullivan and Russell Poole's theory that formed the basis of the Wallace family's dismissed $500 million lawsuit against the City of Los Angeles, The New York Times wrote: "A cottage industry of criminal speculation has sprung up around the case, with documentaries, books and a stream of lurid magazine articles implicating gangs, crooked cops and a cross-country rap rivalry,"[16] noting that everything associated with the death of the Notorious B.I.G. had been "big business." More recently, a Hollywood film was produced based on the Poole's investigation and Sullivan's book: LAbyrinth, starring Johnny Depp as detective Russell Poole, is scheduled to be released in 2018. In examining Randall Sullivan's assertion that the LA Times was involved in a cover-up conspiracy with the LAPD, it is instructive to note that conflicting theories of the Wallace murder were offered in different sections of the LA Times. The Metro section of the Times wrote that police suspected a connection between the Notorious B.I.G.'s death and the Rampart Division police-corruption scandal, consistent with Sullivan and Poole's theory.[17] The Metro section also ran a photo of Muhammad, identified by police as a mortgage broker unconnected to the murder who appeared to match details of the shooter, and the paper printed his name and driver's license. But Chuck Philips, a staff writer for the Business section of the Times, who had been following the Wallace investigation and had not heard of the Rampart–Muhammad theory, searched for Muhammad, whom the Metro reporters could not find for comment. It took Philips only three days to find Muhammad, who had a current ad for his mortgage broker business running in the Times. Muhammad, who was not an official suspect at the time, came forward to clear his name. The Metro section of the paper was opposed to running a retraction, but the business desk editor Mark Saylor[18] said "Chuck is sort of the world's authority on rap violence" and pushed, along with Philips, for the paper to retract the article.[17] The May 2000 Los Angeles Times correction article was written by Philips, who quoted Muhammad as saying, "I'm a mortgage broker, not a murderer" and asking, "How can something so completely false end up on the front page of a major newspaper?"[19] The story cleared Muhammad's name.[17][20] A later 2005 story by Philips showed that the main informant for the Poole/Sullivan theory of Biggie's murder, implicating Muhammad, David Mack, Suge Knight and the LAPD in a conspiracy, was a schizophrenic with admitted memory lapses known as "Psycho Mike" who confessed to hearsay.[21] John Cook of Brill's Content noted that Philips' article "demolished"[20] the Poole/Sullivan theory of Biggie's murder. In the 2000 book The Murder of Biggie Smalls, investigative journalist and author Cathy Scott suggested that Wallace and Shakur's murders might have been the result of the East Coast–West Coast feud and motivated by financial gain for the record companies, because the rappers were worth more dead than alive.[22] The criminal investigation into Wallace's murder was re-opened in July 2006 to look for new evidence to help the city defend the civil lawsuits brought by the Wallace family.[23][24] Retired LAPD detective Greg Kading, who worked for three years on a gang task force that included the Biggie Smalls case, alleges that the rapper was shot by Wardell Fouse (a.k.a. Darnell Bolton and "Poochie"), an associate of Suge Knight, who was later killed on July 24, 2003, after being shot in the back while riding his motorcycle in Compton, California. Kading believes Knight hired Poochie via his girlfriend "Theresa Swann" to kill Biggie to avenge the death of Tupac,[25] who, Kading alleges, was killed under the orders of Sean Combs.[26] In December 2012, the LAPD released the autopsy results conducted on Wallace's body to generate new leads. The release was criticized by the long-time lawyer of his estate, Perry Sanders Jr., who objected to an autopsy.[27] The case remains officially unsolved.

Lawsuits[edit] Wrongful death claim[edit] In March 2006, Voletta Wallace, mother of Wallace filed a wrongful death claim against the city of Los Angeles based on the evidence championed by Russell Poole.[12] They claimed the LAPD had sufficient evidence to arrest the assailant, but failed to use it. David Mack and Amir Muhammad (a.k.a. Harry Billups) were originally named as defendants in the civil suit, but were dropped shortly before the trial began after the LAPD and FBI dismissed them as suspects.[12] The case came for trial before a jury on June 21, 2005. On the eve of the trial, a key witness who was expected to testify at trial, Kevin Hackie, revealed that he suffered memory lapses due to psychiatric medications. He had previously testified to knowledge of involvement between Suge Knight, David Mack, and Amir Muhammed but later said that the Wallace attorneys had altered his declarations to include words he never said. Hackie took full blame for filing a false declaration.[13] Several days into the trial, the plaintiffs' attorney disclosed to the Court and opposing counsel that he had received a telephone call from someone claiming to be a LAPD officer and provided detailed information about the existence of evidence concerning the Wallace murder. The court directed the city to conduct a thorough investigation, which uncovered previously undisclosed evidence, much of which was in the desk or cabinet of Det. Steven Katz, the lead detective in the Wallace murder investigation. The documents centered around interviews by numerous police officers of an incarcerated informant, who had been Rafael Perez's cellmate for some extended period of time. He reported that Perez had told him about his and Mack's involvement with Death Row Records and their activities at the Peterson Automotive Museum the night of Wallace's murder. As a result of the newly discovered evidence, the judge declared a mistrial and awarded the Wallace family its attorneys' fees.[28] On April 16, 2007, relatives of Wallace filed a second wrongful death lawsuit against the city of Los Angeles. The suit also named two LAPD officers in the center of the investigation into the Rampart scandal, Rafael Perez and Nino Durden. According to the claim, Perez, an alleged affiliate of Death Row Records, admitted to LAPD officials that he and Mack (who was not named in the lawsuit) "conspired to murder, and participated in the murder of Christopher Wallace". The Wallace family said the LAPD "consciously concealed Rafael Perez's involvement in the murder of ... Wallace".[29] United States District Judge Florence-Marie Cooper granted summary judgment to the city of Los Angeles on December 17, 2007, finding that the Wallace family had not complied with a California law that required the family to give notice of its claim to the State within six months of Wallace's death.[30] The Wallace family refiled the suit, dropping the state law claims on May 27, 2008.[31] The Wallace suit against the city of Los Angeles was finally dismissed in 2010. It was described by The New York Times as "one of the longest running and most contentious celebrity cases in history."[16] "A cottage industry of criminal speculation has sprung up around the case, with documentaries, books and a stream of lurid magazine articles implicating gangs, crooked cops and a cross-country rap rivalry," noted New York Times journalist Ben Sisario,[16] alluding to Russell Poole's and Randall Sullivan's theory and Nick Broomfield's documentary among others. The Wallace suit had asked for 500 million dollars from the City of LA. "Everything related to Notorious B.I.G. has been huge business," said Sisario in his obituary on the suit.[16] Defamation[edit] On January 19, 2007, Tyruss Himes (better known as Big Syke), a friend of Shakur who was implicated in the murder by television channel KTTV and XXL magazine in 2005, had a defamation lawsuit regarding the accusations thrown out of court.[32]

See also[edit] List of unsolved deaths Murder of Tupac Shakur

References[edit] ^ "Biggie Told Interviewer He Worried About Safety". MTV News. March 12, 1997. Retrieved May 6, 2008.  ^ a b Bruno, Anthony The Murders of gangsta rappers Tupac Shakur and Notorious B.I.G. Archived 2007-04-07 at the Wayback Machine. Court TV Crime Library. Retrieved January 24, 2007. ^ a b c d e Sullivan, Randall (December 5, 2005). "The Unsolved Mystery of the Notorious B.I.G." Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 29, 2009. Retrieved October 7, 2006.  ^ Purdum, Todd S. (March 10, 1997). "Rapper Is Shot to Death in Echo of Killing 6 Months Ago". The New York Times. Retrieved February 23, 2009.  ^ nevereatshreddedwheat # (March 9, 1997). "where biggie smalls was shot and killed in los angeles : the notorious b.i.g. | music at popturf". Retrieved December 31, 2013.  ^ Horowitz, Steven J. (December 7, 2012). "Notorious B.I.G. Autopsy Report Released". HipHop DX. Retrieved December 7, 2012.  ^ Smith, Alex M. (August 18, 2014). "Nas Interview: Tupac, B.I.G. Deaths Were Nearly 'The End Of Rap'". Music Times.  ^ Cathy Scott. "Rap slaying similar to Shakur's"[permanent dead link]. Las Vegas Sun. March 10, 1997. ^ Philips Laitt, Chuck Matt (March 18, 1997). "Personal Dispute Is Focus of Rap Probe". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 18, 2013.  ^ a b Fuchs, Cynthia (September 6, 2002). "Biggie and Tupac review" PopMatters. Retrieved January 2, 2007. ^ a b Serpick, Evan (April 12, 2002). "Review: Rappers' deaths probed in 'LAbyrinth'" Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 2, 2007. ^ a b c d Philips, Chuck "Slain rapper's family keeps pushing suit" Los Angeles Times, February 7, 2007. Retrieved April 14, 2007. ^ a b Philips, Chuck (June 20, 2005). "Witness in B.I.G. case says his memory's bad". LA Times. Retrieved October 3, 2013.  ^ a b Leland, John (October 7, 2002). "New Theories Stir Speculation On Rap Deaths". New York Times. Retrieved September 30, 2013.  ^ Duvoisin, Marc; Sullivan, Randall (January 12, 2006). "L.A. Times Responds to Biggie Story". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on August 17, 2007. Retrieved December 6, 2012.  ^ a b c d SISARIO, Ben (April 19, 2010). "Wrongful-Death Lawsuit Over Rapper Is Dismissed". New York Times. Retrieved September 17, 2013.  ^ a b c Cook, John (May 23–26, 2000). "Notorious LAT". Brills Content. Retrieved August 1, 2012.  ^ Trounson, Rebecca (February 22, 2012). "Mark Saylor dies at 58; former Times editor oversaw Pulitzer-winning series". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 28, 2013.  ^ Philips, Chuck (May 3, 2000). "Man No Longer Under Scrutiny in Rapper's Death". Los Angeles Times.  ^ a b Cook, John. "Notorious LAT". Reference tone. Retrieved September 7, 2013.  ^ Philips, Chuck (June 3, 2005). "Informant in Rap Star's Slaying Admits Hearsay". LA Times. Retrieved September 15, 2013.  ^ Bruno, Anthony. "Hip-Hop Homicide — "Worth More Dead Than Alive" — Crime Library on". Retrieved December 31, 2013.  ^ Philips, Chuck (July 31, 2006). "LAPD Renews Search for Rapper's Killer". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on October 21, 2006. Retrieved January 20, 2007.  ^ "LAPD launching new Notorious BIG task force". Associated Press. August 3, 2006. Retrieved September 29, 2006.  ^ Kenner, Rob (March 9, 2012). "Interview: Former L.A.P.D. Detective Says He Knows Who Killed The Notorious B.I.G." Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ Quinn, Rob (October 4, 2011). "Sean Combs Ordered Tupac Murder: LA Cop:And Suge Knight had Biggie Smalls killed in revenge, says book by former LAPD detective". Newser. Retrieved September 26, 2012.  ^ Wolfe, Roman (December 8, 2012). "Lawyer For Notorious B.I.G. Blasts LAPD Over Autopsy Report". AllHipHop. Retrieved December 9, 2012.  ^ Estate of Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, 229 F.R.D. 163 (C.D. Cal. 2005);Reid, Shaheem (July 5, 2005). "Notorious B.I.G. Wrongful-Death Case Declared A Mistrial". MTV News. Retrieved February 14, 2007. ^ Finn, Natalie (April 18, 2007). "An Extra B.I.G. Suit". E! Online. Retrieved August 2, 2007.  ^ Estate of Christopher G.L. Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, et al., 2:07-cv-02956-FMC-RZx, slip op. at 15 (C.D. Cal. December 17, 2007) (Cooper, J.). ^ Complaint, Estate of Christopher G.L. Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, et al., 2:07-cv-02956-FMC-RZx (C.D. Cal. May 27, 2008). ^ "Lawsuit involving rapper death dismissed". Yahoo!. Associated Press. January 20, 2007. Retrieved August 2, 2009.  v t e The Notorious B.I.G. Songs Discography Awards and nominations Death Studio albums Ready to Die Life After Death Posthumous albums Born Again Duets: The Final Chapter The King & I Compilations Greatest Hits Notorious: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack Singles "Party and Bullshit" "Juicy" "Big Poppa" / "Who Shot Ya?" "One More Chance" "Hypnotize" "Mo Money Mo Problems" "Sky's the Limit" "Notorious B.I.G." "Dead Wrong" "Nasty Girl" "Spit Your Game" Featured singles "Flava in Ya Ear (Remix)" "Can't You See" "The Points" "Runnin' from tha Police" "This Time Around" "It's All About the Benjamins" "Victory" "Runnin' (Dying to Live)" Other songs "Going Back to Cali" "Old Thing Back (Matoma Remix)" Related articles Bad Boy Entertainment Sean Combs Faith Evans Junior M.A.F.I.A. Conspiracy "Player's Anthem" "I Need You Tonight" "Get Money" Lil' Cease Lil' Kim East Coast-West Coast hip hop rivalry "I'll Be Missing You" Biggie & Tupac Notorious Coordinates: 34°03′46″N 118°21′41″W / 34.06278°N 118.36145°W / 34.06278; -118.36145 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1997 in American music1997 in Los Angeles1997 murders in the United StatesDeaths by firearm in CaliforniaDeaths by person in the United StatesDrive-by shootingsFilmed deaths of entertainersFilmed killingsMarch 1997 eventsPeople murdered in Los AngelesUnsolved murders in the United StatesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from February 2018Articles with permanently dead external linksCoordinates on Wikidata

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Los AngelesCaliforniaPacific Time ZoneUTC−08:00The Notorious B.I.G.Assassination9x19mmPistolThe Notorious B.I.G.Suge KnightLos AngelesCaliforniaLife After DeathMusic VideoHypnotize (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)The Dog House (talk Show)KYLDSan FranciscoEast Coast–West Coast Hip Hop RivalryMurder Of Tupac ShakurCelebrityToni Braxton1997 Soul Train Music AwardsLos AngelesVibe (magazine)Qwest RecordsPetersen Automotive MuseumFaith EvansAaliyahSean CombsBloodsCripsPacific Time ZoneGMC SuburbanJunior M.A.F.I.A.Lil' CeaseChevrolet S-10 BlazerBad Boy RecordsPacific Time ZoneChevrolet ImpalaCedars-Sinai Medical CenterThoracotomyPacific Time ZoneNasTupac ShakurTupac ShakurLos Angeles TimesChuck PhilipsRandall SullivanLos Angeles Police DepartmentRussell PooleSuge KnightDeath Row RecordsBloodsDavid Mack (police Officer)Facial CompositeNick BroomfieldBiggie & TupacThe New York TimesRolling StoneRandall SullivanDeath Row RecordsBad Boy RecordsRandall SullivanRussell PooleLAbyrinth (2017 Film)Johnny DeppRussell PooleRandall SullivanChuck PhilipsBrill's ContentThe Murder Of Biggie SmallsCathy ScottGreg KadingCompton, CaliforniaWrongful Death ClaimRussell PooleDavid Mack (police Officer)LawsuitFederal Bureau Of InvestigationMistrialRampart ScandalRafael Pérez (police Officer)Nino DurdenUnited States District JudgeFlorence-Marie CooperSummary JudgmentBig SykeKTTVXXL (magazine)DefamationList Of Unsolved DeathsMurder Of Tupac ShakurMTV NewsWayback MachineThe New York TimesCathy ScottWikipedia:Link RotAllHipHopMTV NewsTemplate:The Notorious B.I.G.Template Talk:The Notorious B.I.G.The Notorious B.I.G.List Of Songs Recorded By The Notorious B.I.G.The Notorious B.I.G. DiscographyList Of Awards And Nominations Received By The Notorious B.I.G.Ready To DieLife After DeathBorn Again (The Notorious B.I.G. Album)Duets: The Final ChapterThe King & I (Faith Evans And The Notorious B.I.G Album)Greatest Hits (The Notorious B.I.G. Album)Notorious (soundtrack)Party And BullshitJuicy (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Big PoppaWho Shot Ya?One More Chance (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Hypnotize (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Mo Money Mo ProblemsSky's The Limit (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Notorious B.I.G. (song)Dead Wrong (song)Nasty Girl (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Spit Your GameFlava In Ya EarCan't You See (Total Song)The PointsRunnin' From Tha PoliceThis Time Around (Michael Jackson Song)It's All About The BenjaminsVictory (Puff Daddy Song)Runnin' (Dying To Live)Going Back To Cali (The Notorious B.I.G. Song)Old Thing BackBad Boy RecordsSean CombsFaith EvansJunior M.A.F.I.A.Conspiracy (Junior M.A.F.I.A. Album)Player's AnthemI Need You Tonight (Junior M.A.F.I.A. Song)Get MoneyLil' CeaseLil' KimEast Coast–West Coast Hip Hop RivalryI'll Be Missing YouBiggie & TupacNotorious (2009 Film)Geographic Coordinate SystemHelp:CategoryCategory:1997 In American MusicCategory:1997 In Los AngelesCategory:1997 Murders In The United StatesCategory:Deaths By Firearm In CaliforniaCategory:Deaths By Person In The United StatesCategory:Drive-by ShootingsCategory:Filmed Deaths Of EntertainersCategory:Filmed KillingsCategory:March 1997 EventsCategory:People Murdered In Los AngelesCategory:Unsolved Murders In The United StatesCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From February 2018Category:Articles With Permanently Dead External LinksCategory:Coordinates On WikidataDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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