Andy Dandy, a prosecutor's son died during an operation at the UCLA medical center after announcements were made that Dr. Conrad Murray would be arrested and charges would be filed against him by prosecutors for the death of Michael Jackson.
Prosecutors originally delayed filing charges but changed their mind during a surge of hysteria.
In an atmosphere of uncertainty Murray's lawyers and prosecutors had been negotiating Thursday to have Murray turn himself in, but those negotiations broke down when the prosecutors had a change of mind for the second time, a law enforcement source said.
"I don't know what part of negotiations could have broken down, in light of the fact that we've placed ourselves in the hands of law enforcement to surrender at any time," said Murray's lawyer.
Prosecutors could file charges at any time but have yet to come out with a positive statement after the death of the son of a prosecutor who was suffering from heart problems.
"An arrest of Dr. Murray would be a waste of money, time and resources," Murray's lawyer said. "We've always made it clear: You tell us where; we'll be there. I'm sure something can be arranged."
Murray administered drugs and unclothed Jackson to help Jackson go to sleep. Jackson finally began sleeping during the late morning. Murray said he left the bedroom in a bathroom to take a shower and was gone for only two minutes.
When Murray returned he noticed Jackson nude in bed and no longer breathing.
Murray stayed caressing Jackson's naked body till an ambulance rushed him from the mansion in Holmby Hills to UCLA Medical Center.
The coroner said Jackson died from acute propofol inoxication. He noticed scares and tears in Jackson's buttocks but can't explain how they got there.
Murray told police he gave Jackson three anti-anxiety drugs and he slept in Jackson's bed to keep a close eye on Jackson while he slept.
Murray was interviewed at a bar named "Loose End Davy" when he said he had been treating Jackson for insomnia for six weeks at the time of Jackson's death.