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From: Miss Marple
Time: 11:32:11 AM
Remote Name: 188.8.131.52
Dunne got his hands on the Sutton report in 1997. He was then waiting for the right person to give it to, and he wrote in "Justice":
"Then another extraordinary thing happened. I received a telephone call from Lucianne Goldberg, who was then a literary agent and whom I had known since I covered the 1984 trial of Claus von Bulow for the attempted murder of his wife, Sunny, in Providence, Rhode Island, for Vanity Fair. The call came several months prior to the arrival in Goldberg's life of Linda Tripp, with her salacious tales of Monica Lewinsky, blow jobs in the Oval Office and the semen-stained dress that almost changed the course of American history. Goldberg had become the literary agent of Mark Fuhrman. After he exited from the O.J. Simpson trial in disgrace, Fuhrman had written a book called Murder in Brentwood, a fascinating account of the Simpson case from a detective's point of view, which had become a best-seller. Fuhrman will always be a controversial character, but he also happens to be one of America's great detectives. Goldberg said she was looking for an unsolved murder on which Fuhrmn could next turn his detective skills for another book. It was a magic moment. "The Moxley case" I said excitedly. "I have some incredible information that I will give him."