Remember Rudy Eugene, the "Miami Cannibal" who made sensational headlines in 2012 after gnawing the face off a homeless man? Everyone blamed the designer drug known as "bath salts" for Eugene's flesh-crazed madness. But new evidence shows that the drug probably couldn't cause actual cannibalism.
In keeping with our ongoing coverage of #bathsaltsummer, today's movie night is actually a single episode of the A&E documentary television series Intervention. We know this isn't a movie, but we hope you'll let it slide.
Hey, I know the Bath Salt Zombiepocalypse has your panties all in a bunch, but you can relax! Unbunch, because actual ammunition manufacturer Hornady has a line of lime-green bullets specially designed to kill your zombie dead—or whatever the equivalent of killing an undead thing would be.
No, it wasn't LSD that made a Miami man eat another man's face off on Memorial Day. Signs are pointing to "bath salts," a friendly name for a horrific drug that turns people into raving violent monsters. It's shipping online.
The last few years have seen the appearance of a number of drugs sold under the false flag of "bath salts" or "plant food". Generally mephedrone and methylone, their abuse has lead to a number of hospitalizations in the last year. And that's led to increased pressure to understand how they work, and just how safe they…
Boy, we wish we had our very own Brian Ashcraft from Kotaku right now to decipher all the Japanese on this page. Nevertheless, with our high tech Rosetta Stone we can see that this nifty bath salt replacement comes in six different colors (red blue green pink yellow purple).