Newly released videos and images are offering a peek into the last days of music legend Prince's life.
Just ahead of this weekend's two-year anniversary of Prince's death, prosecutors announced they would file no criminal charges in the case and the state investigation was closed.
An autopsy found Prince died of an accidental overdose of fentanyl, a synthetic opioid 50 times more powerful than heroin. "As you have known him longer you can tell that better than me". Johnson then called Schulenberg on April 14, asking the doctor to prescribe a pain medication for Prince's hip.
The documents also show that Prince's closest confidants knew he was a private person and tried to respect that, with Johnson saying: "That's what pisses me off cause it's like man, how did he hide this so well?"More news: G7 backs US, British, French efforts to curb Syrian chemical weapon capability
Prince's infamous vault of unreleased music was literally kept in a vault inside his Paisley Park home, complete with heavy metal vault door. His doctor was also seen arriving to find rescue units already on the scene.
Fentanyl is a risky opioid, and Prince was found to have a dosage in his bloodstream well above the lethal level, acquired from taking a counterfeit Vicodin pill.
Paramedic Justin Fredrickson said it was "immediately" clear to him that Prince was not breathing, and he believed he was suffering from opiate intake, according to documents released by the Carver County Sheriff's Office.
Federal prosecutors and the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration alleged Schulenberg, a family physician who saw Prince at least twice before he died, violated the Controlled Substances Act when he wrote a prescription in the name of someone else on April 14, 2016. Schulenberg admitted to no facts or liability in the settlement, which includes stricter monitoring of his prescribing practices, and authorities said he is not the target of a criminal investigation.