Paul Walker’s Death a Hoax, ‘Fast’ Crew Helped Fake His Own Death

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By Riza Ornos | December 27, 2013 2:58 PM EST

"Fast and Furious" actor Paul Walker allegedly faked his own death according to a post from "Liberty Voice." While millions are still mourning for his tragic death, conspiracy theorists are currently working on a theory to prove that the news is untrue, and the million dollar question is: Did Paul Walker fake his own death?

It's been a month since the fiery car crash on Nov. 30 in Valencia, California but the news surrounding his untimely death is still a subject for discussion. Walker and his friend Roger Rodas are the two casualties of the crash when they took the Porsche Carrera GT for quick spin right after a charity event hosted by Reach Out Worldwide (ROWW).

According to a previous report from AP, the crash was caused by Rodas driving too quickly, but the report was smashed by TMZ saying that the law enforcement investigation is ongoing and still no definite cause of the crash. German Porsche engineers are currently investigating the remains of the car to determine the reason behind the crash as requested by the L.A. County Sheriff's Department, according to reports.

But according to nodisinfo.com, a conspiracy website, Paul Walker's death is a hoax and the "Fast and Furious" crew helped him faked his own death. The website is banking on Walker's statement which is spreading like wildfire in the net about smiling when he meets his own end.

"If one day the speed kills me, do not cry because I was smiling," is the quote that haunts everyone after his death. Although the statement is not confirmed, is this proof enough that Walker faked his own death?

The conspiracy website features a number of blurry pictures that there is a person or two wearing fire-resistant suits standing in the middle of the fiery car crash. Judging from the video, the website says that there is person in the suit moving around, while in another report a man in a white suit is allegedly holding a type of flame thrower.

The conspiracy theorists claims to have photos before the car  was set on fire, which shows a number of people preparing for the fiery explosion while a fire truck is parked around the corner in case the fire will go out of control.

Another theory is that, the car's plate number is the different from the one's leaving the event. This could mean that there are two cars in the alleged death-faking.

But for those who are close to the blue-eyed actor, they already made their final goodbye on a funeral held on Dec. 14.

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