Who is C Murder?: Rapper C-Murder, actual name Corey Miller, has been imprisoned since 2009 for the slaying of 16-year-old Steven Thomas. Miller has insisted on his innocence, and his lawyers have made several appeals of his conviction. However, they have not been successful thus far.
Who is C-Murder?
Rapper C-Murder, whose real name is Corey Miller, was born in the United States on March 1, 1971.
He was raised in Louisiana’s Calliope Projects in New Orleans.
He is the sibling of platinum-selling rapper Silkk The Shocker and music entrepreneur Master P.
Nine of his solo albums have been published, three of which were on his brother’s wildly popular No Limit Records.
Over a million copies of his debut album, Life Or Death from 1998, have been sold.
Why is C-Murder in Jail?
C-Murder was found guilty on the charges brought against him in 2009, and the rapper was given a life sentence.
He was found guilty of the 2002 slaying of 16-year-old Steven Thomas in a Louisiana nightclub. The Elayn Hunt Correctional Center is where the 49-year-old is presently housed.
Miller has consistently defended his innocence, although his attorneys have failed on several occasions to have the conviction overturned.
When is C-Murder’s Release Date?
Miller has been given a life term in jail and won’t be able to escape unless he can show that the charges against him were not his fault.
His release date has not yet been announced. However, in 2018, after two key witnesses withdrew their testimony, a debate developed concerning the prosecution’s witnesses.
Both contend that officials forced them to testify against Miller. In a statement, the first witness, Kenneth Jordan, said: “I know that the person I saw shoot the gun was not Corey Miller.”
Darnell Jordan, the second witness, stated: “I am positive that Corey Miller did not shoot Steve Thomas.”
The musician maintains his innocence and has repeatedly asked for a second trial, as have his siblings and nephew.
Kim Kardashian, an American socialite who recently completed her first year of law school, has intervened to try and liberate Miller and “find the truth behind this tragedy.”
There is no concrete proof connecting C-Murder to the crime, and the evidence against him is only circumstantial. The prosecution’s witnesses, however, have given conflicting accounts, and two of them have since changed their stories. The cause of Miller’s release is still being fought by those who feel he is innocent.