This past Tuesday Caitlyn Jenner revealed some chilling details about a conversation with the late Nicole Brown Simpson, before her infamous murder. 

During her visit to the Kyle and Jackie O Show, the reality star and former Olympian athlete said Nicole told Kris Jenner (his wife at the time when he was known as Bruce) that O.J. Simpson was going to kill her "and get away with it because he's OJ Simpson."

When asked whether she and former wife Kris discussed the case when they were together, Caitlyn replied, "'Actually we pretty much knew he was guilty, right from the beginning, but the whole thing was: "Is he going to get away with it?"' 

TMZ recently caught up with O.J. who is seemingly enjoying life as a free man currently residing in Las Vegas. When asked about his thoughts on Caitlyn's recent comments, he says, "I don't know Caitlyn, I've never met Caitlyn, as far as Bruce is concerned... I really didn't know him that well." The publication notes that O.J. and the Jenner/Kardashian family vacationed together in the past, so he must know Bruce a little bit, despite the changes he's undergone.

"If he wants to choose to live his life as an old lady instead of an old man, hey, women live longer he might be onto something," he says in the video.

The Juice was released from prison in the beginning of October and has seemingly been trying to dodge the paparazzi ever since. Being the man that he is and everything he's known for, it's been a hard bet with sightings popping up here and there of him posing with ladies poolside and seen on the golf course

We reported not too long ago the O.J. is supposedly seeking millions for his first post-prison interview. Apparently, major networks such as ABC, CBS and NBC will not pay for the interview due to a possible violation of news division standards. The Hollywood Reporter notes that a Simpson special on any major network would be a drain on advertising funds as no company would want to take part. 

"From a news perspective, it's probably a get," media consultant, Bill Carroll, told the publication. "From an advertiser's perspective, it's something that most, if not all, advertisers would stay away from."