The family of Ron Goldman has acquired the rights to O.J. Simpson's canceled book, "If I Did It," from a court appointed bankruptcy trustee.

The book rights will be held in the name of Ron Goldman LLC., Goldman family attorney David Cook said Monday.

Goldman was slain along with Simpson's ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson in 1994. The Goldmans want the book's proceeds included as part of a nearly $33.5 million civil jury award against the ex-football star they have been trying to collect for almost a decade. Simpson was acquitted of the murders in a highly-publicized criminal trial.

"Ron Goldman LLC. will own Simpson's name, likeness, signature and story and will hawk it to satisfy this terrible judgment. Justice has arrived in Miami," Cook said.

The Goldmans own the copyright, media rights and movie rights. They also acquired Simpson's name, likeness, life story and right of publicity in connection with the book, according to court documents.

The Goldmans want to rename the book "Confessions of a Double Murderer" and plan to shop it around to publishers.

"The contract and the rights are going to be circulated among every major publisher, literary agent, movie and TV producer and entertainment lawyer in the United States," Cook said.

According to the settlement, the Goldmans must pay the bankruptcy trustee ten percent of the first $4 million in gross proceeds and a percentage of all proceeds beyond that.

But, Simpson's lawyer said the bankruptcy trustee cannot sell the rights.

"The bankruptcy trustee does not have the right to sell Simpson's name, likeness, image and the like," O.J. Simpson's attorney Yale L. Galanter said.

Last month, U.S. Bankruptcy Judge A. Jay Cristol paved the way for Monday' settlement by upholding the Goldmans' right to their claim. He also ruled that a company started by Simpson's daughter was set up "to perpetuate fraud."

Cristol said that Lorraine Brooke Associates, which owned the rights to the book, was a shell to funnel profits to Simpson. The company is run by Simpson's daughter, Arnelle.

O.J. Simpson's book contract with HarperCollins, and a money trail showing $630,000 transferred from the publisher to LBA and then to Simpson for his expenses, confirm his connection to the company, Cristol said.

A telephone message could not be left after hours at the office of Kendrick Whittle, the attorney for Simpson's daughter. He did not immediately return an e-mail Monday night.

An after hours telephone message left at the offices of the independent trustee, Drew Dillworth, was not immediately returned. An e-mail message seeking comment was also not immediately returned.

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