A recently released study by NYU confirms something that should have been obvious to anyone whose brain hasn’t yet jumped ship waving a white flag: You shouldn’t trust that whatever white, powdery substance you think you’re putting in your body to actually be that substance. A recently released NYU study determined that 40 percent of people who thought they were popping molly—the supposed pure form of ecstasy’s main ingredient, MDMA—actually had unwittingly ingested synthetic cathinones, the active ingredients in bath salts, “and/or” other psychoactive substances new on the market, “intended to mimic the effects of traditional illegal drugs.”
Do you "do" molly? Are you not necessarily addicted to the ecstasy replacement drug, but you can't have fun without it? When the molly kicks in, do you really feel like you become one with the music? Is this basically what you've been doing for the past three years? Are you hallucinating on the ceiling? Do you keep thinking about your dog who was barking when you left the house? Are you outside of your apartment complex swinging flags around because you really need to rehearse?
If you want to hide a raging cocaine problem, all you have to do is tell people you’re going to rehab for a drinking problem. According to TMZ’s latest report, that’s what Zac Efron did when he entered rehab “roughly 5 months ago” and it was “insinuated” he was being treated for alcohol. But Charlie St. Cloud was hiding a much bigger secret on the set of Seth Rogen's new film Neighbors:
In 2012, it's very possible for a rapper to get signed to a major label after the success of just one viral hit song — for evidence of that, one needs only to look at artists like Azealia Banks or Kreayshawn. But a new rapper, Trinidad James, has burst on to the scene in the last few weeks armed with a single that has some catchy lines about "molly" and "sweating."