Fox’s ‘Hannity’ gives spring break kids advice on spotting ‘good’ and ‘bad cocaine’
Fox News this week explained to kids who were at the beach on spring break the difference between “good” and “bad” cocaine.
On Monday’s edition of Hannity, host Sean Hannity said that the network had sent reporter Ainsley Earhardt down to Miami Beach to find out how dangerous spring break had become for college kids.
In footage that could have come out of a Girls Gone Wild video, young women at the beach flashed their breasts at the Fox News cameras. And the young men gawked at girls twerking in bikinis on a stage.
Many students also described how their spring break vacation had been filled with alcohol and drugs.
Hannity invited Fox News host Bob Beckel, who has been open about how religion helped him overcome his cocaine habit, to comment on the spring break footage.
“Now the problem is they’re mixing it up with something called ‘Molly,’ which is — it’s different than ecstasy — and it caused two deaths here in New York because it dehydrates you a lot,” Beckel explained. “To funnel that kind of beer down, I could do that. I could do a lot of those. You put somebody who’s not used to drinking like that and you’re going to get an alcohol poisoning case sooner than later.”
Hannity pointed out that girls in the video were “flashing” the Fox News cameras, and it was going to haunt them on social media.
“Keep in mind, this draws every drug dealer from 500 miles to a beach so they could sell drugs,” Beckel warned. “A lot of those drugs are cut with bad stuff. There’s some, a drug called roofie, which is a sex drug, it’s a rape drug — yeah, date rape drug.”
“When you start to take cocaine, you know, I used a lot of cocaine in my life, and I’ve had good cocaine and bad cocaine,” he continued. “I’ll guarantee you this stuff their selling down here is bad. It’s mixed and makes you feel like it’s cocaine, but it’s generally cut with stuff as bad as the stuff that cleans out toilets.”
Watch the video below from Fox News’ Fox & Friends, broadcast April 1, 2014.