Arrest Made In Blaine Mass Overdose That Killed 1

By John Lauritsen, WCCO-TV

MINNEAPOLIS (WCCO) — An arrest has been made in a mass overdose that killed a 19-year-old father and hospitalized 10 others, according to the Anoka County Sheriff’s Office.

Authorities say 21-year-old Timothy Richard Lamere reportedly purchased, possessed and provided the drug 2C-E, which is legally sold online, to the group. He is now in the custody of the Sheriff’s Office being held for third-degree murder. Formal criminal charges are expected on March 21, 2011.

Those 10 people in Blaine are now recovering at home. Nineteen-year-old Trevor Robinson from Coon Rapids died after taking the drug. It’s a pill that is ground down and either snorted or mixed in a drink.

The teens and young adults all took the drug during a spring break party at a home in Blaine Wednesday night.

When Trevor’s brother, John, met Lamere last Wednesday, the conversation lasted only a couple of minutes.

“He was like, thanks for bringing Trevor out here, do you want some of this stuff,” said John.

“Obviously there is some blame here. Somebody brought the drugs in,” said Greg Fisher. “He made it sound like it was something that wasn’t that big of a deal.”

Fisher said it was his great nephew Jesse who threw the party at his parents’ house. Fisher said Jesse was supposed to be staying at a friend’s house while his parents were out of town, and he also overdosed but was released from the hospital. Fisher said, however, Jesse was not the one who provided the drug, and he even tried to perform CPR on Trevor.

“Someone has to step up, the sheriff has to step up, the FDA, and get these drugs off the Internet,” said Fisher.

We found one website where 2C-E was selling between $10 and $20 per gram. It has a slow on-set when ingested, causing users to feel like they need to take more. As it was discussed on the Early Show this morning by Dr. Jennifer Ashton, it can lead to an increase in body temperature, irregular heartbeat and an overdose.

“People can be lulled into a false sense of security that it’s safe because it’s legal. Obviously it’s deadly,” said Dr. Ashton.

Trevor’s family is learning that first-hand, as they try to cope with his loss.

“I definitely believe he would still be here. I definitely believe he would still be here if that hadn’t been brought here ever,” said John.

John told WCCO-TV that his brother had just turned 19 last weekend, had just become a father and was hoping to finish college.

John would like to see 2C-E get the same attention as the chemicals used in synthetic drugs like, K2 or spice, which are sold in stores. Sen. Amy Klobuchar recently sponsored legislation to ban the chemicals after emergency rooms around the country reported an increase in visits because of K2 use.

“It should be illegal,” said John. “As it stands being legal now, it hurts everyone.”

Investigators are not saying right now how much of the drug was ingested by the eleven people who took it.

More from John Lauritsen
  • Babbie

    Need to make an example out of these people! Drugs just ruins lives and we need to prevent their illegal use.

    • Jimbo

      If it’s legal…..and the person who died is of age…….then what legal recourse is there!? Stupid

      • Joe

        Drinking is legal, but if a bartender keeps serving a person till they are hammered and the same person goes out and kills a family on the road, the bartender can be charged. Read up on the law before you make a stupid comment like that.

      • Rachel

        I couldn’t agree more. Its legal and a 19 year old made a decision. Was there peer pressure and teenage invincibility involved – absolutely. Kids do dumb things and most survive. Is it sad? Yes. Is it anyone’s fault – only the 19 yr old. You can’t hold another adult responsible for providing something legal. Would it be this guys fault if the 19 year old drank too much bleach?

        • MAD MOM

          Yes you can hold him liable, He is not a chemist and did not know the lurking danger so providing something that is deadly is attempted murder but there are variables that are taking into account reason for being charged with 3rd degree murder vs. murder 1, When someone provides your family member with something that kills them you will want justice and someone to blame that is a fact.

      • foge1

        Jimbo, your are stupid. It is like if you misuse of provide someone with the misuse of anything like providing gold paint for someone to huff. You are still liable in the courts eyes. It is against the law to misuse this drug other than for its intended purpose. Do some research moron.

      • Erik

        According to reports, you have to check a liability waiver saying the product will not be ingested. Therefore, if you check that and then proceed to give it to others to ingest, you are taking responsibility for the consequences. Also, you cannot legally consent to great bodily harm/death, so it doesn’t matter if the victim agreed to take it. Right on the video above the site to purchase it says NOT FOR HUMAN CONSUMPTION, but he gave it to people. There are plenty of legal things to buy that you can be held criminally responsible for if you hurt or kill somebody with.

      • qryptik1

        A gun is legal. Giving a gun to someone to kill themselves is not. See the difference. When giving someone a dangerous object to knowingly be misused, you should be held responsible for the consequences. Manslaughter maybe; murder, no chance. Although the dead boy’s family probably disagrees with my last statement. He should be severely punished, but a murder sentence would end his chance at any kind of life. They are obviously going for a plea bargain with the higher charge.

      • the crux of the biscuit

        Joe – I doubt the young man did anything illegal. If I go to a party and bring drano and say, ‘This makes you realy, realy high if you drink it’, then someone drinks it and dies, is that my fault? Not hardly. No one held the young people that died or got very ill down and forced them to do anything. They did it of their own free will. Since the chemical substance is not illegal to possess, purchase, carry or ingest, what law was broken? This will get thrown out of court. Now, if they can prove negligence on the part of someone knowing these people were in deep physical distress and needed medical attention and acted with willfull disregard, then maybe there are some charges there.

        • MAD MOM

          You are liable because you said it would get them high but you forgot to state this will kill you, and you didn’t have to bring it to the party but you did so with the intention of convincing someone to take it to get high. Maybe you should keep the drano at home, “bet you stick your head in a fire if I told you, you could see hell” quote from a movie that rings true to this story.

      • qryptik1

        @the crux of the biscuit. You’re an idiot. Watching too much Judge Judy? FYI, it is illegal to ingest, as well as to provide to someone for the purpose of ingesting.

      • Tad needs a drink and so does Joe


        You reaching Joe, you stretching your neck way to far. It may never be normal again lmao
        If the bartender CONTINUES to serve someone intoxicated would be the proper words.
        The difference is booze is designed for a buzz. When the buzz becomes a drunk we have a liability factor. If it was any other way there would be less than a handful of bars in existence. ;-)
        Do we know he continued to provide a LEGAL sunstance to everyone after the effects were known ???? No, of course not. If he did then there is maybe a case here. Short of that this is typical hogwash, bs and nonsense by the legal system. Fix the laws folks so you can prosecute and then we all on board. This charge – bullchit of the highest order

      • DarkMan

        Jimbo – Lets play the stupid game. YOU ARE STUPID. blah blah

    • eric

      What a bunch of winners.
      Parents must be very proud!

      • Darren

        This has nothing to do with parents. The young people made the decisions. Totally and only their fault.

  • Treatment for starters

    How much more of a example needs to be made. One person already died. Send them all for chemical dependancy testing and have them do community service by talking to other kids at school, church, etc… about the dangers of this drug and drugs in general.

    Giving them a fine which will just go to the pocket of who knows where isn’t going to help, jailing them is not the answer either.

    • DJ Anderson

      I totally agree. There is not enough education on this matter as far as I’m concerned. It needs to be talked about more than it is.

  • Barb

    Please let this be heard around the nation. My thoughts and prayers go out to everyone involved. This could happen to anyone of our kids. This is a lesson the kids will feel for the rest of their lives. Now is not the time to point fingers, but to heal and learn.My daughter was a friend and is having a hard time , but has taken this as a lesson to young kids. JUST SAY NO !!!

  • Brddog for above kids must be really poor if they need to be on drugs.Perhaps if hey had excepted their lives and improved them with out being on drugs.

    Why do those of us not on drugs have to pay for treatment on drugs ?, Yea it’s a disease alright same as alcoholics and we pay…why?.

    • Wallys sipping a java

      Why do I pay for your kids to go to school? Or your parks? Roads and curbs? I live outstate and use none of the things referenced. It goes on and on ….

      Guess that’s why we all incurr costs. The betterment of society. Maybe we don’t like it but that’s how it is

    • Wilbur

      Kids and adults do stupid things. If you can discover the why of it, it probably would astound researchers. Why do some people need to try to drive 100 mph and others think you are an idiot to drive that?
      You pay for smoking damage, obesity damage, and every other fault that causes damage to the person. Society hasn’t figured out yet how to make it a more personally responsible thing.

    • qryptik1

      Why did I pay for your education when you didn’t even learn the proper use of the words excepted and accepted? Your comment is ignorant.

  • Jimbo

    If I bought a pack of cigarettes for a friend, (a legal item) and my friend died of lung cancer…..could you charge me with murder? This is a rediculous charge. Shame on law enFARCEment.

    • John

      Glad I’m not the only one who is questioning this story.

    • paul

      this is very different than a pack of cigs use some commonsense , this a synthetic drug that can and will cause BAD PROBLEMS WHEN TAKEN in a recreational setting like other drug. Its a SAD situation for everyone involved here 12 people went to the hospital this is a tragic situation. are we suppost to say big fing deal so someone died! NO we need to find a sulution so it don’t happen again as in drugs shouldn’t be sold on line for anyone.

      • NRA Member

        No – it should not be sold. So change the law.
        What you do not seem to understand if the simple fact the thing was and yet today is legal. They both were adults and of legal age. A bad choice by all was made. But murder – you are out of you friggen mind if you think that is the case. And God help you if someone falls from a ladder you provided and dies, OD’s on caffeine or bad food you made. They are LEGAL

      • Look at all the stupidity!!!

        What is not “synthetic” in cigs? Maybe only the paper and tobacco but still has how many other chemicals in it? What do you not understand?
        Item taken = legal
        person who took it = 18 years +
        personal accountability = ????
        Why are people so fast to say someone else is to blame when this person made his own choice to take A LEGAL drug and then someone else should have to take the blame when something happens? Where is the logic in that? Same people that say this are the people that say “my son was so nice before he started listening to that kind of music, or played those video games and that is what made him shoot up a school”. Nobody can say that there was something wrong with that person and THEY made the choice. If they can prove that the person arrested gave this drug to him without him knowing,,, yes it is a crime. Other than that, save your witch hunt please and start taking personal accountability!

      • paul

        You missed the point I’m not on a witch hunt and yes all cigs are synthetic I KNOW the person who provides is usually going to be charged in a case were a death happens and the family will probably file a civil suit

    • william

      Is it stupid then to prosecute serving someone too much alcohol? You throw a bocce ball at someone and it causes damage, you are liable. The ball is not the problem, the action with it is.
      The substance is legal but does the preparation turn it into something not legal.

    • MAD MOM

      Hey Jimbo why not say no friend buy your own cigarettes. This isn’t even on the same scale however because the affects are not instant death. One pack of cigarettes will not kill somone but years of smoking will kill someone and you can not pin point which pack of cigarettes actually caused the lung cancer, here we know exactly which drug, which route ingested and how much killed this person.

  • John

    I’m confused, so if I buy cheetos for a party and someone OD’s on them, can I be arrested? This is a very sad situation, but the story says that this substance is legal. How can you arrest someone for buying a legal substance that gets used by a legal age adult? Let’s say the guy is 21, and you brought over alcohol and he drank himself to death (and committed no other crimes like DUI) during the party…no court in their right mind is going to convict. There has to be more to the story. Again, a sad story, but someone explain what was illegal.

    • Jimbo

      I agree whole heartedly……they knew the risks involved and it is legal.

      • Common Sense

        Yep. Prosecutor who filed charges on behalf of the po-po should get their head examined for knowledge of law. Guy who provided now has to sit over the weekend in the slammer, at an expense to Mr. and Mrs. John Q. Taxpayer, of course, for a case extremely unlikely to be successful. If any family members of the Darwin Challenge Study Group (the ones who OD’d), they should start right at home. VERDICT: not guilty; lesson learned.

    • paul

      wrong the provider is and has been convicted of 3rd degree unintetional homicide and this is were they will go in this case also YES he is an adult but when intoxicated ot under the influence they are NOT in control of themselves and don’t know what is wrong or right It is the same as a bartender serving a person who is drunk until he passes out and dies of alcohol poisoning

    • LS

      He checked the box that states he’s responsible for anyone that uses the drug when he made the purchase. 16 year old kids were given that drug in lethal doses. What’s not clear about that?

    • MAD MOM

      Legal item used in manner it was intended = no harm done
      Legal item used in manner that is not intended (illegal)= Death Do you really not see the difference. What was illegal was causing death. Gawd I hope I do not live close to those of you that are clueless, you are all dangerous to society with your ignorance.

  • Jeff in Wayzata

    I’m sober – over 30 years. These kids made a bad choice, a fatal mistake in one case.
    What I do not understand here is this – if the so-called drug is legal, is available online and accessable to all how in the hell can they charge this guy with 3rd degree murder???
    If I provide you with coffee and caffeine, you get wired on it and die – would I too be charged the same???
    Using what I know and have been able to read on this case that would seem to be true. I got some very scary news for everyone here – that logic could carry over to almost anything you or I ever do and it spooks me to no end.
    If the thing is legal as they all state it to be, the victim was over the age of 18 and not a minor and legal to serve his country, buy cigarettes and such —- this makes no sense. Frankly – I hope to high heck a very capable attorney takes this case and smashes it to bits in court.
    That said – they were foolish, made a real dumb decision using anything that eneters ones system and they all will have to live with the loss of a friend for the rest of their lived. That folks is hell on earth in itself.
    I do not condone anything they did – but I am 100% against any charges either when it involves something legal and consenting adults made that choice. To me it is a great career enhancing headline case for the prosecutor and that is total BS

    • paul

      this is the same as if you go into a bar and the bartender keeps serving you drinks until you die of alcohol poisoning …………………………….YES they can be charged with murder !

      • John

        You’re close to comparing apples to oranges here, paul. The article and posted video makes no mention of the deceased purchasing the drug from the man arrested, which is generally what gets the bars in trouble. It says the deceased was given the drug.
        I sure hope you never provide an apple to someone, who later chokes on a piece of that apple. Under the logic provided in this article (and the arresting officers), you would be liable for murder.
        Folks, PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY needs to find it’s way back to America!

      • paul

        john the guy arrested gave the dead man the drugs whether he forced him to take them or not they were both stupid! 2C-E and alcohol are both drugs that if you take too much it can KILL you was the point I was trying to make If you couldn’t understand that then your a bigger IDIOT than these kids !

      • Sue

        Buy purchasing this “legal” drug you agree to not allow anyone to disgest it. He bought the drug, gave it to minors and “allowed” them to disgest it. Bad choices were made all the way around and it’s heartbreaking. Hope others can learn from this.

    • Tommy

      I agree Jeff in Wayzata, Everyone wants to blame someone else but their own choices. But now that this story is national, I am sure this poor guy will have wondered why it was not him instead. Then we will be blogging about that story. If the stuff is legal to buy just like many other substances, chemicals etc…anyone can make that choice to use it or abuse it. The FDA approved aspartame in just about everything and this causes cancer is that murder? Don’t eat it EDUCATION, COMMUNICATION…. If parents want to blame the young man that bought them, perhaps they may want to know why they did not teach their young adults to say no thank you. I am sorry for the loss of this young father lets try not to ruin another life for the greater of “someone needs to pay”, because your right they already have and will never forget it.

    • K

      I agree 100%. Thank you. I actually know Tim through mutual friends, and when I heard about this story I was in complete shock.

    • Todd

      I agree. Why destroy this kids life too. Yeah, he bought the junk and provided it but nobody put a gun to the kids head and made him take it. Use this unfortunate incident to publicize how dangerous this stuff is and hopefully keep some other young adult alive. Tragic accident with accident being the important part of why they shouldn’t put Mr. Lamere in prison destroying his life too.

      • MAD MOM

        Too teach him that actions have consequences and all about accountability. And with this charge it sends a clear message to the impressionable young ones beware of your actions, its all fun and games till you kill someone.

  • Sandy

    Jeff in Wayzata, you are so right. Actually, go for the manufacturer and then question WHY IS THIS LEGAL? F’d up!

    • Simi

      Why isn’t it legal? Wait…it is legal.

  • Matt

    It is one thing to be charged and another to be convicted. This will never hold up. The police are trying to make a statement and this will get thrown out at the preliminary court hearing.

    • KracktKrocker

      Just charging is pure BS – and then if somehow they make it stick ………..
      There’s something seriously wrong here besides the mistakes made by the people involved.

    • MAD MOM

      Since I have seen this scenerio played out so many times I am just going to say that yes this will hold up infact it does everyday in criminal court. You misunderstand the law. Just finished a law class and have read and personally seen this tried and convicted it is more reasonable to say being acquited will never stand a chance.

  • Jeanie

    No way should anyone be charged with this young man’s death!!! I’m sure these ‘kids’ are all having a very difficult time without any charges being filed!! I’m a firm backer of law enforcement but not in this case!!

  • nate

    “There is a controlled hallucinogen called “2 C-B” and chemists reportedly alter it slightly to make it “2 C-E,” which also makes it legal.”

    From the original story…still begs the question why would a controlled hallucinogen be legal in the first place?

  • MAJ

    Will the homeowner be lliable? The legal drug was distributed and used at their house.

    • nate

      Why not if they can do it with underage drinkers or someone who dies from drinking in someone elses home I’m sure they would have no problem going that far either in this case.

      • Common Sense

        Agree nate. That’s another BS trend in America.

    • MAD MOM

      Yes, they can be

  • Grizzlyman

    More scapegoating because people will not accept responsibility for their own actions. If always must be someone else s fault. A very sad outcome due to poor choices made by all the young people involved..

  • Kristina Simmons

    3 degree murder makes no sense- an adult bought the drug online and offered the drug to another adult, the man who died was 19. They could charge him for endangering minors for the other od’s but NO way murder will stick. Why did they bother to charge him? Take too much of any drug and you can die, this is not this man’s fault.

  • Hugh Jorgan

    Oh Christ – should have known this story would bring out idiots of all walks of life to provide their worthless comments…

  • gigi

    why murder I mean he didn’t force a fellow 19 year old to snort it or whatever it is they do with it? I don’t like this one bit. A 19 year old Dad with no job and not in school does drugs and another one is blamed for the outcome. If you’re old enough to make a baby to should have enough sense or be mature enough to be done with drugs if for no other person then your child. Just another example of why teenagers should not have children.

    • jeff

      He was in school and had a job. If you don’t know, don’t judge.

      • gigi

        so a person with so little time on their hands dabbles in drugs? oh please!!! This is a comment section this is not the obituary section. If you don’t want to know what other people think of these kinds of people and drug use don’t come here. It’s really quite simple.

    • Chris

      How is it that you can comment on someone’s life as if you know them personally? Merely commenting on a topic is one thing, but to say “19 year old dad with no job and not in school” very bold of you. Unless I’m wrong and you knew of him? Forgive me if I have a typo, as I see you are spelling checking others.

      • gigi

        so he did work and go to school? why would someone with a job, homework and a kid have the need to use drugs, how would they have the tme if they were doing the right thing?

      • Hey there gigi

        gigi — you obviously clueless about life and the fact many do things that are outside your narrow tunnel vision mind. bye

    • Common tator

      Adults sometimes do drugs and have kids, guess its just another reason adults should not have children… That was as sarcastic as I could be. Why dont you keep your head in the clouds the real world is too much for you.

  • Alan

    There is the law folks. 609.195, Minnesota Statutes 2007

    Copyright © 2007 by the Office of Revisor of Statutes, State of Minnesota.
    (a) Whoever, without intent to effect the death of any person, causes the death of another by
    perpetrating an act eminently dangerous to others and evincing a depraved mind, without regard
    for human life, is guilty of murder in the third degree and may be sentenced to imprisonment
    for not more than 25 years.
    History: 1963 c 753 art 1 s 609.195; 1977 c 130 s 3; 1981 c 227 s 11; 1987 c 176 s 1

    Personal responsibility, none all around. Someone bought the drugs, the drugs don’t work quickly, so they take more, they O.D. Yes you are responsible for what you put in your body. You are also responsible for what you do to others. More than likely the story will leak that none of them had a clue what the drug was about. It is not scapegoating. It is making someone responsible for their actions.

    • gigi

      Nobody did anything to the kid who died he did it to himself and I don’t think anyone will buy the “none of them has a clue what the drug was about”. I also highly doubt this is the first time these young adults have tried drugs!!!

      • Dylan

        first of all they didnt know it was 2CE.. they thought it was 2CI wich is less potent.. and the kid also put bathsalt int he 2CE..

      • Alan

        @ gigi But you don’t know for sure. what they knew about the drugs they were taking. At this point the public knows squat. If they did have a clue and the guy brought the drugs under the law he is culpable for his actions of providing a harmful substance.

      • Chris

        Gigi, were you there to say that no one did anything? Seems no one did anything to save that kid that was in need of medical assistance until it was too late. Gigi, you must live in a perfect world to be so judgemental of others? Shame on you.

      • gigi

        Chris a typical response for those high really.

        • Common tator

          Your experiences and knowledge is outstanding, I am beside myself with jealousy, I was thinking soooo unclearly until you told us the typical response for those that are high. Thank you GIGI……

    • Nose plugs required in MN - again

      Alan – if this isn’t one of the scary laws on the books then I don’t know what is.
      Total catch all for damn near anything they want to catch you on.
      I liken it to a law that maybe the Nazi’s or Stalin had to enforce whatever they deemed fit with that person.

      God in Heaven ___ save us from ourselves please. Amen

  • FairnessShouldPrevail

    Why are you posting a picture of someone who has not been charged for a crime? He will not be charged and if he is the justice system is abusing its authority. No crime was committed. This is a sad situation, but if pot was legal and the drinking age was 18, this would not have happened.

  • Kristina Simmons

    lol Hugh your comment was the most worthless of all. Any drug that’s recreational is make illegal because of irresponsible people an addicts with the exception of alc. and tobacco, it’s ridiculous. I don’t use drugs, but if someone wants to trip on acid and see the world get “groovy,” they can’t, because other people abused/misused it.

  • Cher

    I believe in the law. I don’t believe kids, or adults, should use drugs. I think this is a crazy charge! Had they charged him with supplying the younger kids..OK, I could have bought that. But the drug was legal, the man(if you can have a kid you are a man)was 19,legal, the guy who bought the legal drug was 21, also legal. I could understand if they charged the people on the internet(guilty) but I am having a hard time figuring this all out. I would have to pass on this jury because I couldn’t convict him!

    • Common tator

      Cher, You are at my spa, I am going to fill up a bathtub with hot water and this stuff (legal) that relaxes your body go ahead get in its just some liquid stuff with some bubblebath its supposed to give a tingly affect and exfoliate your skin. But I didn’t know its exact chemical components were literally battery acid. I put alot in because I din’t know how much is too much. Sorry I burned 90% of your body and caused you to die, I didn’t do anything illegal cuz batteryacid is legal, Right? Besides why should I be held accountable for not knowing what it would do it was legal, your family is just gonna have to be burdened with you funeral cost and stuff sorry you have no recourse.

  • paul w

    U know people I hope he gets everything he gets that was my friend that died and cigs are completley different it aint even in the same ball park paul how do even say that, drugs are drugs if someone dies they go after the dealer I hope that guy get everything he get he deserves it

    • gigi

      your friend wasn’t made to do anything he did it to himself.

      • Chris

        What about those 16 year old kids that overdosed? Let’s not forget they were supplied with alcohol.

  • merks

    the D.A. is just looking for publicity trying to be the same annoying idiot as klobuchar. there is no crime here and the D.A. should be brought up on charges for abuse of office and harassment.

    • DA

      remember you can’t legislate STUPIDITY merks

      • ThomasD

        Nor a lousy DA – but you can get the sick dog removed. ;-)

  • Lesson to Learn

    You can be charged if you provide alcohol to somebody and they drive drunk and they kill somebody. Parents can be charged if they supply alcohol and something happens. No matter what you think it is the law. They can charge whatever they want. It is up to the court to determine if a crime took place and they are guilty. There was a case that I am aware of in WI where a college student supplied drugs to another and he died and besides the drug charges was charged with reckless homicide and is serving 10 years. The whole point is whether is it legal or illegal, when you supply a mind altering substance to another you assume the risk of being responsible if somebody dies. Good lesson for all.

    • gigi

      which is a good argument the if you provide alcohol to others you too can be charged with murder if they were to kill someone if the purchasers are over 21 and the consumer is < 21.

  • For Real?

    Some of you just don’t get it. It is always somebody else’s fault and when the accountability starts, then it is somehow a problem with those that are holding others accountable. Instead of squawking about how unfair you think it is, why not try to rearrange you thinking to include- when you play with fire you just may get burned. My heart goes out to all, however in this world the sooner you learn that you cannot do whatever you want to do in the moment, whatever feels good, and don’t even give a thought to the the potential consequences, the sooner you will “grow up”.

    • MAD MOM

      Accountability includes everyones actions or everyone involved,this is not a case of just placing blame on others. The others have been punished by getting sick and one died now those that are ALSO accountable are the ones being charges they all contributed to this situation the teens and the suppliers. Do the math take the supplier out this wouldn’t have happened or take the teens out and this wouldn’t have happened it was a united effort.

  • hejlena

    I think the people who should face charges are the ones who knew he took the drug, watched him go nuts and start banking his head against the wall, assault him (according to the earlier article they thought that would help him apparently), neglect to make a simple call to 911, and then dump him off in front of the hospital like a piece of trash.
    These people, to me, are criminally negligent. Not the guy who bought the drug.

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