If you’re going to commit heinous crimes, you might as well do them right with the proper tools. Like one of these ten brilliant drug friendly cars (or the one bike).
Randy Lanier got his start in grassroots sports car racing and then financed a motorsports career by moving hundreds of thousands of pounds of marijuana. It’s kind of fitting that after nearly three decades in prison, convicted as one of the country’s biggest weed kingpins, that he made his return to racing there too.
A medium-sized commercial weed grow with around 50 lights stands to save about $13,500 in electricity costs a year with the use of two Tesla Batteries. Those will also protect the plants in case of power outages while making the operation less visible to law enforcement. Elon Musk just made growing weed easier.
Narcotics have been a fabric of life on this continent for thousands of years. A huge number of academic studies, undertaken by the government and institutions of higher learning, have attempted to plumb the depths of that usage. Now, we join that noble pursuit, with the most important drug question of all: How much…
Franck Montagny, Andretti Autosport's Formula E driver, had a drug test after the Malaysian round of the series. He tested positive for cocaine, and was suspended by the FIA. And, amazingly, he's admitting that he did it.
According to the Associated Press, the DEA spent nearly 20 years buying confidential passenger information from an Amtrak employee in an effort to screw over the railroad behemoth.
After Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán, major drug lord of the Sinaloa cartel, was apprehended yesterday in Mazatlán, details of his property and possessions are slowly being revealed as Mexican authorities begin investigations. With 43 vehicles, 16 houses, and 4 ranches, El Chapo did more than just live large.
Welcome to Sunday Matinee, where we highlight classic car reviews or other longer videos I find on YouTube. Kick back and enjoy this blast from the past.
Border officials at Montreal's Trudeau International Airport had themselves a particularly happy Halloween after busting a passenger with four-and-a-half pounds of cocaine stuffed inside three pumpkins.
Authorities in France noticed something very strange when a Air France cargo flight arrived from Venezuela: it contained 30 suitcases that weren't registered to anyone on the plane, or anyone expecting to pick up the cargo. Intrigued, the officials opened the bags and found 1.3 tons of pure cocaine. That's a lot of…
Though they may not seem as bad as alcohol, driving under the influence of other types of recreational drugs is not only illegal, but also dangerous. To drive home the point, Maori Television in New Zealand makes this ad that gives you all sorts of feels, with the funny and the sad all rolled into one.
You know how they always ask in the airport if you let anyone else touch your luggage? And you laugh cause it's stupid. Well, on a border crossing, a student discovered someone put 112 pounds of weed in his car without him knowing. And he blames Ford.
Ohio police are not allowed to set up checkpoints for drugs on the highway. Here's the trick they use to set one up anyway.
Just, you know, FYI. Because Michael Medvec, a 23-year-old Philly resident, tried it last Friday night, when he didn't have the eight bucks he needed to pay the fare back to his apartment. Let's read along with the Philadelphia Daily News, which got the deets from Philly police captain Brian Korn:
NASCAR CEO Brian France was on Motor Racing Network's "NASCAR Live" last night and he was taking phone calls. One of those calls was from a man named Jeremy Mayfield.
Drug smuggling is one of the oldest trades known to man. Since Roman times, dealers have looked for ingenious ways to transport drugs from place to place, undetected.
Following up on a tip that drugs were being bought and sold in an Indian Orchard, Mass. parking lot, police saw a heroine deal go down in the unlikeliest of places — inside an ice cream truck with "Ding Dong Cart" printed on the side.