American tabloid National Enquirer will open a new attraction today. The “family-friendly” theme park called National Enquirer Live! — built in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee — is said to bring life to the tabloid’s stories and controversies. It will feature interactive exhibits, games and confessionals.

Among the numerous exhibits available is a seeming homage to Princess Diana but takes on a rather controversial topic: the 1997 car crash that ended her life. It is no secret that Diana’s death was sudden, tragic and sad for the world, but the same devastating accident brought numerous conspiracy theories surrounding the event.

The Princess Diana exhibit will also invite visitors to entertain these widely debunked theories and to provide speculations of their own. “You will be polled on what you believe was the cause of her death and who was behind it,” said National Enquirer Live! Investor Robin Turner to Daily Beast. “All we do is ask questions on: what’s your opinion,” he added.

The investor added that among the various conspiracies to be tackled will be whether the royals were involved in her death and if she was pregnant at the time of the accident. “It brings attention to the different theories behind it that the Enquirer has covered over the years,” Turner continues. “The biggest sensitivity of all is, do you think she was pregnant with Dodi’s baby?”

The investor describes the exhibit as a projected 3D computer render of the fateful day. “It shows the pathway as she left the Ritz hotel, and the paparazzi chasing her, and the bang-flash that we think blinded the driver — and how it happened,” he explains.

The investor insisted that the exhibit will not be grisly, adding that it will be sensitively handled. The crash will not show blood or any close-ups of the mangled corpse of the princess.

When confronted about the sensitive nature of the topic — and how controversial the whole exhibit is — he stated that it was made very “professionally” and “definitely not in poor taste.” “It’s done in a positive fashion,” says Turner.

He further stated that he hopes the exhibit would not offend Prince William and Prince Harry when asked about how they might react should they visit. The princes’ spokespeople, however, have responded with a “no comment” on the matter.

Princess Diana John Loughrey sits round the Princess Diana Memorial Fountain as it re-opens to the public, August 20, 2004, in London's Hyde Park. Graeme Robertson/Getty Images