- ‘Star Trek: Discovery’ unmasks the time-traveling Red Angel Thursday 8:30 PM
- Everyone is making memes of Meghan McCain saying ‘my father’ on loop Thursday 8:11 PM
- Irony of Georgia’s sperm-reporting bill flies by anti-abortion advocates Thursday 7:11 PM
- Sex scandals are consuming the K-pop industry Thursday 5:44 PM
- Trump supporters are abandoning Fox News over network’s latest hire Thursday 5:20 PM
- QAnon is attacking a random woman in a disturbing and dangerous way Thursday 4:59 PM
- Google celebrates Bach with AI-powered, music-making doodle Thursday 4:53 PM
- RIP: The best free trial in all of streaming entertainment Thursday 2:19 PM
- Which ‘Florida Man’ are you? Thursday 1:06 PM
- Hundreds of millions of Facebook passwords were accessible to employees Thursday 12:55 PM
- ‘Bitch I’m Bella Thorne’ morphs into TikTok dyslexia meme Thursday 12:17 PM
- Marvel is auctioning props and costumes from Netflix’s ‘Defenders’ franchise Thursday 12:12 PM
- Net neutrality advocates plan online watch party for the ‘Save the Internet’ Act Thursday 12:01 PM
- Tim Cook turns his iPad meme into an AirPod meme Thursday 11:46 AM
- Auschwitz Memorial asks visitors to stop taking playful photos at Holocaust site Thursday 11:33 AM
The Indiana State Police said in a statement that the Trump-shaped pills, which are orange with the words “Great Again” written on the back, were confiscated during traffic stops that were made from June 19 to June 21 and June 26 to June 28.
The pills, with Trump’s likeness on them, were among numerous drugs swept up during the patrols, dubbed “Operation Blue Anvil.” The operation netted 272 drug-related charges, according to authorities.
The orange ecstasy polls are similar to ones found by police in Germany last year.
An Austrian father and son duo were arrested for possessing 5,000 ecstasy pills that were shaped like the president. The ones in Germany had a similar front–a face that looked like the 45th president—however, they differed from the Indiana ones: they had “Trump” written on the back.
While the president is known to like things that have his name plastered on them, he might not be a fan of the drugs themselves.
Earlier this year Trump discussed the death penalty when talking about drug dealers, saying “I don’t think we should play games.”
Andrew Wyrich is a politics staff writer for the Daily Dot, covering the intersection of politics and the internet. Andrew has written for USA Today, NorthJersey.com, and other newspapers and websites. His work has been recognized by the Society of the Silurians, Investigative Reporters & Editors (IRE), and the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ).