Including some of the aforementioned currently besieged mountain forts. Letting my enemies fight my rebels was already a favorite strategy but I burst with glee upon realizing I could trigger it intentionally. Two birds and one stone, as they say. Chastity Eugina Hopson, 29, was arrested on Thursday and charged with possession of less than one gram of controlled substance after responding to the Granite Shoals Police Department’s post.’If you have recently purchased meth or heroin in Central Texas, please take it to the local police or sheriff department so it can be screened with a special device,’ the post read.’DO NOT use it until it has been properly checked for possible Ebola contamination!’ the joke continued.The post was shared nearly 1,300 times and received more than 200 comments on Facebook, according to the Houston Chronicle.But two days later the department was excited to share the news that the they had a ‘winner’ for their ‘Facebook post challenge’.While some hailed the post as hilarious, the GSPD also quickly fell under fire for sharing the woman’s name and picture as critics said they shamed and poked fun at addiction.’You humiliated and shamed her and treated her like a criminal instead of like someone who has a disease,’ one Facebook user commented in a review.’I work I with addicts and one of the reasons they don’t seek out help is the fear of judgement and because they feel ashamed.”You could have offered this woman treatment/help and instead you plastered her face all over Facebook reinforcing the beliefs of addicts that they are worthless and undeserving of help.’Another critic said that the original post had ‘some humor’ in it, but agreed that posting Hopson’s picture online crossed the line.’The fact that someone did fall for it would make most people question the mental state of that person,’ they wrote.’You could have quietly helped this person.’Another commented that helping Hopson, who is currently being held at Burnet County Jail on a $5,000 bond, is exactly what the department was doing.The post was shared nearly 1,300 times and received more than 200 comments on FacebookTwo days later the department was excited to share that Hopson had fallen for the joke. But many criticized the department for releasing Hopson’s photo and ‘shaming’ addicts’I saw nothing wrong with what they did and hey, if it saves ONE life, it’s worth it,’ they wrote. It takes what it takes to begin the path.’As the criticism began to pile up, the department wrote in a post that it wanted to show ‘all parts of the enforcement world’ on Facebook.’And that includes our sense of humor,’ it wrote.But as of Monday night the original Ebola meth post, as well as Hopson’s picture and the department’s original response to criticism had all been taken down.In their place was a picture of a cat, driving a car.