A judge in Las Vegas has unsealed the search warrant against Applied Pharmacy Services, where authorities believe Dr. Conrad Murray obtained the drugs that ultimately killed Michael Jackson on June 25, 2009.
According to the affidavit, authorities were looking for drugs related to a Visa receipt that linked Dr. Murray to the purchase of Propofol from Applied Pharmacy Services on May 12, 2009. They also were searching for Federal Express records relating to the purchase, transfer and storage of the drug.
The affidavit says that on June 29, 2009 officers recovered multiple vials of prescription drugs, including Propofol, from Dr. Murray's bag that he left in Jackson's residence and none of the drugs were labeled as prescribed to any patient. The document states "The Propofol that was recovered for 11 N. Carolwood Drive in Dr. Murray's doctor's bag and on the bedside table was in 20 ml and 100 ml bottles."
According to the affidavit, during the search of Dr. Murray's home and office, cops recovered a sales receipt from Applied Pharmacy. The receipt showed that on May 12, 2009, Dr. Murray purchased 4 100 ml vials of Propofol.
The affidavit says that Dr. Murry told authorities that he was not the first doctor to introduce Jackson to the drug, and that multiple doctors had done so, including Dr. Arnold Klein, Dr. Alan Metzeger, two unknown doctors in Germany, Dr. Cherilyn Lee and Dr. David Adams.
The document says that detectives interviewed the children's nanny Grace Owanda and she told them Dr. Klein was treating Michael and "the last physician to treat Jackson was Dr. Larry Koplin."