Age, Biography and Wiki

Orlando Anderson (Orlando Tive Anderson II) was born on 13 August, 1974 in Compton, California, United States, is an American person of interest in the investigation into the murder of American rapper Tupac Shakur. Discover Orlando Anderson's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 24 years old?

Popular As Orlando Tive Anderson II
Occupation Gang member, Southside Compton Crips
Age 24 years old
Zodiac Sign Leo
Born 13 August 1974
Birthday 13 August
Birthplace Compton, California, United States
Date of death May 29, 1998,
Died Place Martin Luther King, Jr. Outpatient Center, Willowbrook, California, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 13 August. He is a member of famous with the age 24 years old group.

Orlando Anderson Height, Weight & Measurements

At 24 years old, Orlando Anderson height is 1.85 m .

Physical Status
Height 1.85 m
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Family
Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Orlando Anderson Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Orlando Anderson worth at the age of 24 years old? Orlando Anderson’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from United States. We have estimated Orlando Anderson's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2021 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2020 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Orlando Anderson Social Network

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Timeline

2011

In October 2011, former LAPD Detective Greg Kading, a former investigator in the murder of Christopher "Biggie Smalls" Wallace, released a book alleging that Sean "Diddy" Combs commissioned Anderson's uncle, Duane "Keefe D" Davis, to kill Shakur, as well as Knight, for $1 million. Kading and Davis claimed that Anderson was present in the vehicle that pulled up next to the BMW in which Tupac was shot. In a recorded conversation with Kading, Davis claimed Anderson fired the shots that killed Tupac.

Times assistant managing editor Mark Duvoisin defended Philips' series, stating they were based on police affidavits and court documents as well as interviews with investigators, witnesses to the crime and members of the Southside Crips. Duvoisin stated: "Philips' story has withstood all challenges to its accuracy, ...[and] remains the definitive account of the Shakur slaying." The main thrust of the articles, implicating Anderson and the Crips, was later corroborated by Kading's 2011 book Murder Rap and discussed in author Cathy Scott's 2002 book The Killing of Tupac Shakur. Scott refuted the theory in a People magazine article, saying there was no evidence pointing to Wallace as a suspect. Also, The New York Times wrote, "The Los Angeles Times articles did not offer any documentation to show that Wallace was in Las Vegas that night."

2002

In 2002, the Los Angeles Times published a two-part series by reporter Chuck Philips titled "Who Killed Tupac Shakur?" that looked into the events leading to the crime. The series indicated that "the shooting was carried out by a Compton gang called the Southside Crips to avenge the beating of one of its members by Shakur a few hours earlier. Orlando Anderson, the Crip whom Shakur had attacked, fired the fatal shots. Las Vegas police interviewed Anderson only once as a possible suspect. He was later killed in an unrelated gang shooting." The Times series included references to the cooperation of East Coast rappers including Wallace, Shakur's rival at the time, and New York City criminals.

In her book, Scott reviews various theories, including the Knight theory, before stating, "Years after the primary investigations, it's still anyone's guess. No one was ever arrested but no one was ever ruled out as a suspect, either." She then (in 2002) wrote that one theory "transcends all the others, and implicates the white-record-company power brokers themselves," implicating the bosses of the Suge Knight label. In recent years, however, archived letters of Scott's responses to readers show an evolution toward Anderson as a suspect and a dismissal of the Knight theory.

2000

A year later, Afeni Shakur, Tupac's mother, filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Anderson in response to a lawsuit he had filed against Death Row Records CEO Suge Knight, Death Row associates, and Tupac's estate. Anderson's lawsuit sought damages for injuries resulting from the MGM Grand scuffle, and for emotional and physical pain. Afeni Shakur's lawsuit was filed just four days after Anderson's. The Associated Press reported in 2000 that Shakur and Anderson's estates settled the competing lawsuits just hours before Anderson's death. Anderson's lawyer claimed the settlement would have netted Anderson $78,000.

1998

Anderson denied having anything to do with Tupac’s death and was never charged with the murder. On May 29, 1998, he died following a gang-related shootout. At the time of his death, Anderson was in the process of starting his own record label.

On May 29, 1998, Anderson died at Martin Luther King Jr.-Harbor Hospital in Willowbrook, California, following a gang-related shootout.

1996

On the night of September 7, 1996, Tupac Shakur, his entourage, and Orlando Anderson were involved in a fight inside the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada three hours before Shakur's shooting. Later that month, Las Vegas homicide Lt. Larry Spinosa told the media, "At this point, Orlando Anderson is not a suspect in the shooting of Tupac Shakur." Eventually in the investigation, Anderson was named a suspect. Stories circulated on the street that he had bragged about shooting the rapper, a claim he later denied in an interview for VIBE magazine. In 1997, Anderson told the Los Angeles Times he was a fan of Shakur and his music, and again denied being the murderer.

1974

Orlando Tive "Baby Lane" Anderson (August 13, 1974 – May 29, 1998) was the prime suspect in the murder of rapper Tupac Shakur. Anderson belonged to the California-based gang known as the Southside Compton Crips. Detective Tim Brennan of the Compton Police Department filed an affidavit naming Anderson as a suspect, although fans of Tupac and others have questioned his involvement in the killing.