American rapper Tupac Shakur was murdered in a drive-by shooting in Las Vegas, Nevada, US, on September 13, 1996.
But conspiracy theorists have often made the wild claims that the Hit Em Up star survived the shooting and went into hiding.
And a re-emerged interview has added further fuel to the fire after a believer claimed it was filmed six years after the star’s death.
YouTube channel Wired Up TV uploaded the interview clip last night between Tupac and popular radio host Sway Calloway.
He said: “Do not believe these false narratives.
“Pac is telling you himself, this proves why this interview was done after Tupac escaped.”
In the clip – officially filmed for East vs West radio in 1996 before Tupac’s death – the singer discusses starting his own radio station on the West Coast of the US.
The radio host then interjects: “They have their own satellite s***.”
When the clip ends, the YouTube channel’s narrator says this comment could unravel the conspiracy.
“I want you to pay attention to what Sway said, when Pac was talking about making a West radio he (Sway) goes ‘you know they got their own stuff’ and then he goes ‘yeah, you mean that satellite sh*t’.
“That blew my mind, there was no satellite radio in 1996.”
The first satellite radio station was launched on September 25, 2001, by XM – five years after Tupac’s death.
He goes on to add: “Sway messed up, he said something real quick. That’s why they had a buffer. Tupac had a buffer.”
Later into the clip, the conspiracist claims that one of “Pac’s homies” had confirmed to him that “the interview was done years after ’96” and wasn’t released until the 2000s.
Since uploading the video to YouTube two days ago, over 2,000 people have viewed the clip.
One person said: “Tupac is alive for sure bro!”
Another bizarrely said: “Cool video bro, we both know, I mean we all know what really happened.”
But not everybody believed the clip, a third person said: “This guy is dumb as hell. No research what so ever.”
Of course, the far more logical explanation is that Sway was simply referencing satellites in space.
It comes after the star’s autopsy report was claimed to have been “faked“.