Cocaine Bear: The True Story Of A Bear That Ate 70 Pounds Of Cocaine

Cocaine Bear: The True Story Of A Bear That Ate 70 Pounds Of Cocaine

Paddington Pooh, your services are no longer needed. A new movie is in production and it makes you both look like a goat movie. Which, completely fair you? Still, the real story of cocaine beer – aka Pablo Escobar – is about to turn into a movie, and Elizabeth will direct the bank. Honestly, if Paddington 3 does not darken Paddington’s mermaid addiction, it would do a lot more great to lose it as a weird bear movie next year.

On September 11, 1985, an elderly man from Kentucky woke up and walked out, where he saw the corpse of a man on his driveway – a corpse that would have been an unusual start even for Wednesday, not wearing a bulletproof vest, and he was a parachute Stuck. It was a small part of his appearances, which included night vision goggles, several handguns and cocaine worth about $14 million. 

The elderly man called the police – as you might be in this situation – which identified the body as Andrew C. Thornton, a former paratrooper, drug officer, and lawyer who came together with this unique skill when he became a parachuting drug trafficker. The ring knows as “The Agency”.

Thornton received a purple heart after injured while deploying to the Dominican Republic during the Revolution – his autopilot his plane before jumping from there, once Kent handed cocaine while landing safely. It not known is if his parachute failed to deploy, or if he simply dropped it too late. His friends said he liked to play a game of waiting as long as possible before it opened. Hell, you do not fall into the parachuting of drug smuggling behind the scenes because you are at risk.

“But what about carry cocaine?” I am listening to ask. “Who likes to take cocaine?”  Well, about three months later, a 79.4-kilogram (175 pounds) black bear discovered in the Chattahoochee National Forest, Georgia, where the plane found, surrounded by 40 open plastic packages with cocaine markings. Despite the bear’s heavy weight, about 31.8 kilograms (70 pounds) of cocaine in the packages had no match and it died in excess. “Its stomach was literally spread by cocaine,” the medical examiner inside the animal’s stomach told Kentucky for Kentucky. “There are no mammals on the planet that can survive.

Cerebral hemorrhage, respiratory failure, hyperthermia, renal failure, heart failure, stroke. You name it, that bear had it. Despite the bear’s inner condition, the outside looked quite great. It is here that Pablo Escobar’s story takes on a strange subtext. The examiner sent the body to be stuffed. After that, it went to live in the visitor center of the Chattahochi River National Recreation Center.

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