Murray was found guilty of Jackson's involuntary manslaughter this week by giving the star a fatal overdose of propofol in June 2009. He could face up to four years in prison when he is sentenced on November 29.
Speaking in documentary The Man Who Killed Michael Jackson, broadcast on Channel 4 in the UK last night (November 10), Murray claimed to have felt misled by the 50-year-old as to the extent of his duties.
"I went there to take care of a healthy man, who said he was fine, to just keep surveillance in case my kids get sick or I get the flu, help us to choose right, better foods, and wash our hands so we don't get infected. But once I got in there I was entrapped," he said.
"I do not think that he would have had an active intention to do me harm but I think, through his most intense desire to have me there with him, it was entwined with a degree of betrayal."
In an interview preceding the broadcast, Murray defended his medical practices and said that "mistakes" such as neglecting to take medical notes did not cause Jackson's death.
"If you tell me, 'Dr Murray, it was really stupid, it was a careless thing, you should have had notes', I'll say, 'You know what? I agree'," he said. "If you tell me I'm culpable, I want to know what do you mean culpable?'
"I always write notes. The setting in which I was did not give me that opportunity to do it. And clearly I did not. Was this a mistake on my part? Absolutely. But the absence of notes was not responsible for his death."
Murray claimed in an interview with Today that he "loved" Jackson and said that being blamed for his death was not "an easy thing" to take.
The Man Who Killed Michael Jackson airs tonight (November 11) at 10pm ET on MSNBC in the US.
> Conrad Murray reveals Michael Jackson's 'last words'