Nancy Grace Defends Whitney Houston Comments On Stars Death

Nancy Grace is defending her statements regarding the untimely and unfortunate passing of Whitney Houston when she hinted at the possibility that Houston's death was not accidental.

"I'd like to know who was around her," Grace told CNN. "Who, if anyone, gave her drugs following alcohol and drugs? And who let her slip, or pushed her, underneath that water?"

No evidence of foul play has been discovered. The official position of the Los Angeles County Coroner's Office right now is that Houston's cause of death still undetermined.

Authorities will wait for the results of a toxicology test before making a final determination. Those results should be ready in four to six weeks.

However, adding to the speculation is that prescription medication bottles were reportedly found by police in Houston's Beverly Hills hotel room.

The presence of drugs could shift the focus and may have contributed to the 48-year-old Houston's sudden death. But, the Coroner's Office, when it released its report would not confirm nor deny whether any drugs were found in Houston's room.

There are numerous reports that claim that Houston would take several different types of prescription medication including pills for anti-anxiety as well as anti-depression, prior to doing performances.

She was expected to perform at the pre-Grammy party at the Beverly Hilton on the night she died. Saturday evening she was reportedly found with her head submerged under the water in her bathtub.

Grace did not let official reports stop her from making certain assumptions.

"Apparently, no signs of force or trauma to the body," Grace told CNN. She then asked: "Who let Whitney Houston go under her water?"

Grace understood that some may find her comments insensitive, but understands that in "the real world," autopsies are about determining cause of death.

"I understand that some people would consider that jarring or harsh, but there is nothing delicate or nice about a murder, a death, an unexpected death, or an autopsy and that is what autopsies are for," Grace said.