On Air
Let's Play! Mixing Together The Best Music & Chances To Win
  • Home
  • Entertainment News
  • Prince’s death in elevator caught on tape, federal agents join investigation into star’s passing

Prince’s death in elevator caught on tape, federal agents join investigation into star’s passing

5 May 2016 Entertainment News

Fourth Estate Staff

Carver County, MN, United States (4E) – New reports have surfaced saying that the security cameras at Prince’s home have captured the moments that led to the death of the legendary musician.

As per the new reports, the footage showed Prince overdosing on drugs. Many are saying that the drugs were for him to cope with the alleged AIDS diagnosis, which has been denied by his family.

An insider said that Prince knew he had only a few months to live and he did not want to die slowly. He reportedly cleared his Paisley Park property before he decided to eat a bottle of pills. That was then the time that Prince was found unconscious in the elevator of his property. However, the Carver County Sheriff’s Office has said neither foul play nor suicide are suspected.

Officials did confirm that they are considering overdose as the possible cause of death but they still have not confirmed if he indeed had AIDS or if there were complications regarding the flu he has been battling for months. It will take more weeks for the toxicology reports to be completed so it remains unclear when the real cause of his death will be released by investigators.

Other reports are saying that Prince contracted HIV back in the ‘90s . However, he chose to let God save him as per his beliefs for being a Jehovah’s Witness member. The disease, however, developed into AIDS six months ago. However, some reports also say that he might have overdosed from painkillers, which he has been taking since 2010 after a surgery that led to his hip pains.

The Drug Enforcement Administration and the U.S. Attorney’s Office are said to assist county investigators regarding the inquiry into Prince’s cause of death. They will reportedly provide resources and expertise about prescription drug diversion.