A New York Times story celebrating Southeast Asia's fruity bounty (while trading in what many say are reductive stereotypes) has prompted an outpouring of criticism online.
The incident deployed six ambulances, two emergency vehicles, and five first responder cars.
The durian is polarising but apparently, scientists agree that it can be used to create a supercapacitor that can store enough energy to charge phones and portable medical devices.
The "king of fruits" was hollowed out and stuffed with the drugs.
Durian forests are also home to some of Malaysia’s most endangered species, prompting environmental concerns.
The king of fruits was auctioned at a price that beat last year’s record of 800,000 Thai baht (US$25,500).
The world's smelliest fruit strikes again.
We’re not sure how eating durian can make you drive erratically, but it turns out it can confuse a Breathalyzer.
Around 10,000 people have applied.
The father will only consider people who don't gamble, are hard workers, and who truly love his daughter.
The price of a J-Queen durian is three times more than the average monthly per capita income in Indonesia.
All hail the king of fruits!