Gordan Ramsey on Cocaine in his Restaurant

BabyDuckling's picture

Gordon Ramsay on 'Cocaiine' - S01E01

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bronobo's picture

gordon ramsay is crazy, eating unsanitary food from terrible restaurants, sleeping in shitty hotels, walking into the jungle with druggers. living life on the edge, man.


also those cloth tests for cocaine, how many common stubstances can produce a false positive?

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BabyDuckling's picture

Only really know of Poppy Seads in Bagels causing false positives in field tests.

  A man was just awarded 37,600 dollars after a field test officers conducted provided a false positive for meth on donut glaze:


A man who was arrested after police mistook the glaze on his Krispy Kreme doughnut for crystal meth has received a $37,500 settlement.

Daniel Rushing, 64, sued the city of Orlando after he was arrested in December 2015 on drug charges. Law enforcement had spotted four small flakes of glaze on his floorboard and thought they were pieces of crystal methamphetamine.

Rushing told the officers they were likely bits of the Krispy Kreme doughnut he’d eaten earlier, but he was arrested for possession of methamphetamine after two roadside drug tests tested positive for an illegal substance.

"I couldn’t believe it,” Rushing told the Orlando Sentinel. “I’ve never even smoked a cigarette before, let alone meth.”

Weeks later, a state crime lab cleared Rushing of the drug allegations and charges against him were dropped.

Rushing told the Orlando Sentinel that he has been trying to open up a security business, but can’t because of his arrest record.

“I haven’t been able to work,” Rushing said. “People go online and see that you’ve been arrested.”

Rushing, a retiree from the Orlando Parks Departments, received a check for $37,500 last week and told the Sentinel he’s pleased with the outcome of his case.

Cpl. Shelby Riggs-Hopkins wrote in a Dec. 11 arrest report that she noticed flakes on Rushing’s floorboard. The police department at the time said the arrest was lawful and didn’t explain why the glaze tested positive for amphetamine in both field tests.

Riggs-Hopkins was given a written reprimand for making an improper arrest, and the Orlando Police Department ended up training more than 730 officers on how to properly use field-test kits.

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