The US is approaching historical levels of amphetamine consumption—even if we keep calling it "medicine."
Introducing MethMinder, which pings your landlord if you're breaking bad.
Before they landed in Mississippi, kilos of the stimulant crystalized in Mexican "super labs" by way of secret Chinese precursor labs.
The women are in black tops and skirts, the men are stripped to the waist and near skeletal thin; several are tattooed. All of them are off their heads on ketamine.
It was no accident that everybody who watched the finale of Breaking Bad seemed to love it.
There is a desperate need for drugs that reduce cravings in drug addicts, drugs that might function in ways radically different from the current addiction treatment arsenal.
The more I watch the show, the more I realize it could easily be transplanted to the People's Republic and largely be the same thing. And possibly, even better.
It’s like Breaking Bad, except instead of one chemist, one flunky, and one mean old hitman, this drug experiment will be handled by a trio of scientists hailing from some of the country’s top universities.
For a semi-illiterate grammar school dropout, Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán is a bloody mastermind. Guzmán, 55, sits atop Mexico's Sinaloa drug cartel, which by all accounts is arguably the richest, most powerful crime syndicate in history. That's him…