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100 bags of ‘extremely high purity level’ fentanyl found in bedroom of dead 13yr old

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Fentanyl sara carter

Over 100 bags of the lethal drug fentanyl that has been claiming the lives of thousands around the U.S. were found in a 13-year-old’s bedroom after he died from the substance. The boy collapsed while at school, the Sports and Medical Science Academy in Hartford, Connecticut.

The boy died two days later at the hospital due to a fentanyl overdose, police said. The school was shut down and searched after two more students reported dizziness and were taken to the hospital for evaluation.

CBS News reports “drug tests later confirmed that fentanyl – a synthetic opioid that’s up to 100 times stronger than morphine – was in a substance located near the students. Authorities believe all three came in contact with the substance at the same time.”

While the school was in lockdown, drug detecting canines found around 40 bags of fentanyl at the school. When the boys room was searched later after police obtained a search warrant, an astounding 100 bags of fentanyl were discovered.

The drugs were packaged the same and with the same identifying stamp as the bags found at the school. “There isn’t any evidence to suggest that anyone besides the teen, who has not been named, brought the bags of fentanyl to school, officials said.”

“They are confident that the same fentanyl found in his bedroom was what caused his overdose” reports CBS. The bags were collected and given to the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) for evaluation.

The DEA confirmed the drugs had an “extremely high purity level” at 58 to 60%. Hartford police sergeant Chris Mastroianni said at a town hall meeting earlier this week that the bags found were “about 50 times stronger than an already very strong bag of fentanyl.”

The bags will undergo further testing including fingerprint and DNA testing with the hopes of finding the individual(s) who gave the teen the deadly drug. CBS reports a person of interest who has a history with narcotics and the house where the drugs were found has been identified by police, but that person is not a suspect at this time. The boy’s mother has been fully cooperative with the investigation said police.

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7 Comments

7 Comments

  1. Jeff

    January 28, 2022 at 5:53 pm

    The SMSA high school was closed for several days after the student’s death because there were sections of it that had to be decontaminated. It is thought that the two boys who became ill had merely come into contact with traces of the fentanyl. The boy who dies collapsed in a gym class.

  2. Susan

    January 28, 2022 at 6:30 pm

    Heartbreaking! Prayers for the boy’s mother & family

  3. Disgusted

    January 28, 2022 at 7:06 pm

    The Fentanyl was not given to the kid nor anyone else. He had to buy it or is distributing it. There is a big difference. When will people wake up? Since the President or his CO HORTS won’t shut down the border to keep this garbage from coming across we, The people The Citizens may have to hid out at the border and start playing target shooting with the moles. I am just sick of it. And the Layers that defend these POS, should get the same.

  4. Disgusted

    January 28, 2022 at 7:10 pm

    I also would like to know why there is no way to share here? How are those that don’t care to look for things and only stumble on to something.

  5. Sad4theUS

    January 28, 2022 at 7:16 pm

    Now how did a 13 yr old get ahold of all that Fentanyl?? Thank you Biden!!!

  6. David Garthe

    January 28, 2022 at 7:29 pm

    Did he live alone or are his parents catatonic?

  7. Betty

    January 31, 2022 at 10:51 am

    This is so sad. Why and how would a 13 year old boy have access to 140 bags of this killer drug? We MUST close the southern border to Mexico. This should be a non-political commitment to save the lives of our citizens.

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War on Drugs

‘Mass poisoning:’ Officials seize 15,000 fentanyl pills disguised as candy

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Screen Shot 2022 09 28 at 12.55.14 PM

“It’s a mass poisoning.” That’s what Derek Maltz, former DEA special operations director, is calling the fentanyl crisis. In an interview on Fox News, Maltz calls on parents to educate themselves, as the deadly drug is being disguised as candy.

Two Maryland men were charged with trafficking thousands of fentanyl pills that looked like popular candy into Connecticut, the Justice Department said Friday.

With Halloween just weeks away, Maltz wants parents to be warned that the deadly rainbow-colored pills may be marketed to children. During the recent seizure in Connecticut, officials seized 15,000 pills disguised as candy.  The drugs were stashed in Skittles and Nerds packaging, officials said.

“We’re seeing an unprecedented amount of kids dying as young as 13 years old,” Maltz said on “Fox & Friends” Tuesday.

“And we know now, the DEA says, that 40% of the pills contain a potentially lethal dose of fentanyl.”

Maltz confirmed cartels are taking advantage of teens’ obsession with the internet by selling the drugs on social media platforms. Maltz added that the children being targeted in these sales may not know any better.

 

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