Spice 'Epidemic' as Synthetic as the Drug

Spice 'Epidemic' as Synthetic as the Drug

[Dakota] Mosley's attorney, Davis Whittelsey, said he will argue in court that Auburn was more concerned with covering up drug tests than getting students counseling for the highly addictive drug, which is linked to about 11,000 emergency room visits a year.

"Could Auburn have done more? Hell, yeah," Whittelsey said. "Not only could they have done more, they should have done more."

The short of it? The above blockquote is all you need to know about ESPN's report on the "epidemic" synthetic marijuana use afflicting Auburn's football program from January 2011 to August 2011.

Mosley, charged with five counts of first-degree robbery, one count of first-degree burglary and one count of third-degree theft of property, is scheduled to go on trial June 10. The former freshman tight end is one of the four former Auburn players allegedly involved in a March 11, 2011 armed home invasion, and Mosley's defense is arguing that his use of the drug influenced him to participate. (We should note that spice indeed can make people do crazy things and is actually dangerous.)

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