The father of Ron Goldman, who was stabbed to death beside Nicole Brown Simpson, had a caustic reaction to OJ Simpson’s death on Thursday, calling it “no great loss.”

“The only thing I have to say is it’s just another reminder of Ron being gone all these years,” Fred Goldman told NBC News shortly after learning that Simpson died of cancer at the age of 76.

“It’s not a tremendous loss for the world. It’s another reminder of Ron’s absence,” the bereaved father insisted.

READ MORE: OJ Simpson Dead At The Age Of 76 After A Battle With Cancer

Ron Goldman was only 25 years old when he was slain outside Simpson’s ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson’s Brentwood home on June 12, 1994.

Ex-football player and actor OJ Simpson, whose murder trial gripped the nation in the 1990s, died at 76 after a cancer struggle.

READ MORE: Kim Kardashian Shares Her Father’s Experience At The OJ Simpson Trial. Robert Desired For Her To “Behold A Moment In History”

The father of a 20-year-old Florida cruise passenger who leaped off the ship following an argument believes his son is still alive, according to reports.

Gloria Allred, a lawyer who became famous for representing Nicole Brown Simpson’s family: ‘I do not mourn for OJ Simpson.’
Goldman worked as a waiter at Mezzaluna and is believed to have come by Brown’s house after his shift to return her mother’s reading glasses, according to the Los Angeles Times.

The pair was discovered stabbed to death shortly after midnight.

Simpson, who had divorced Brown two years earlier, was acquitted of the savage murders in October 1995.

The victims’ families, notably Fred Goldman, have consistently insisted on his guilt.

READ MORE: Nicole Brown Simpson ‘Knew’ She Was Going To Be Slain, According To Kris Jenner

Simpson was forced to pay both families more than $33 million in a civil claim for wrongful death and violence.

“O.J. died without penance,” the Goldmans’ attorney, David Cook, told TMZ, adding that the family is waiting to find out if they would be able to collect any leftover assets under the earlier verdict.

Alan Dershowitz, the well-known attorney who formed Simpson’s “Dream Team” during the murder trial, told NBC that he was heartbroken by the former NFL player’s passing.

“I knew he was very sick, so I’m upset that he died,” Dershowitz, 85, remarked.

“I got to know him quite well during the trial. “It was one of the most racially charged trials in American history,” said the former Harvard Law professor.

Simpson’s trial followed the historic Los Angeles riots, which erupted when four white police officers were acquitted of the brutal, on-camera beating of a black man named Rodney King.

The verdict exacerbated the city’s simmering racial tensions, which seeped into the case against Simpson, one of America’s most well-known black men at the time.

“He’ll always be remembered for the Bronco chase, for the glove, and for the moment of acquittal,” Dershowitz said.

On June 17, 1994, Simpson was arrested for the murders of Brown and Goldman after a slow-speed vehicle chase in his white Bronco.

At trial, he struggled to put on a blood-stained glove, which prosecutors claimed tied him to the crime scene.

The incident caused defense counsel Johnnie Cochran to say, “If it doesn’t fit, you must acquit.”