Private Investigator Claims Houston Death is Murder

Private Investigator Claims Houston Death is Murder



This is shocking news, if it’s really true. This story was reported by ROLLINGOUT.COM

For many Whitney Houston fans, her sudden death from accidental drowning still brings up many questions about how a woman still in her prime could die so young. But, according to one private investigator, circumstances surrounding her death just aren’t adding up and he believes Houston was murdered.

According to the National Enquirer, PI Paul Heubl claims that he has new evidence, including a video, that proves that Houston was murdered by drug dealers over a massive debt.

“I have evidence that points to Whitney being a victim of a high powered drug dealers who sent thugs to collect a huge debt she owed for drugs,” said Heubl.

Heubl says that he used a network of drug informants and the coroner’s report to uncover evidence that two men are to blame for Houstons’s death. He claims that they kept showing up at the Beverly Hills Hotel where Houston last stayed and were blending in with her entourage.

The PI claims that Houston received a cocaine shipment on the day before her death and was heard saying, “I’m tired of this bulls—t,” referring to the hounding she was receiving over her massive $1.5 million drug debt.

On the day of her death, Houston was left alone in her room for 45 minutes and the PI claims that that’s when one or both of the men were allegedly caught on camera entering her room where they murdered her.

“Whitney’s body shows classic defense wounds that would have occurred while she was battling for her life,” said Heubl, despite the original coroner’s report saying that there was no foul play involved.

Well, this is certainly a startling claim about Houston’s death and we will have to wait for the FBI’s reaction to see if Heubl’s claims have any merit. But Houston’s death isn’t the only Hollywood death that’s surrounded by mystery. Check out some other mysterious celebrity deaths below. – Nicholas Robinson