FORT MYERS, Fla. – Just in time for Christmas: a methamphetamine, drug kingpin action doll to put under the Christmas tree for your kids.

At least that’s what Toys R Us would have you do.

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The action figure is based on Walter White (holding a large handgun), the character in the TV series “Breaking Bad.” It’s an Emmy-winning series about a high school chemistry teacher diagnosed with inoperable lung cancer who decides the way to secure his family’s financial future before he dies is to go over to the dark side and begin manufacturing meth in order to make money, a lot of money. (We guess Walter didn’t bother to buy any life insurance.) There are other action figures based on other seedy characters from the program, including Jesse Pinkman a former student who teams up with White in his nefarious, murderous adventures.

In addition to the action figures themselves there are also additional accessories you can buy such as a duffle bag of cash, gas masks and a toy bag of crystal meth. Imagine your kids playing with that under the tree on Christmas morning.

A Florida mother is not happy and is asking Toys R Us to pull the items from their stores and website. Susan Schrivjer has put a petition up on and has secured more than 1,500 signatures from people who agree with her.

Toys R Us defends its decision to offer this monstrosity by saying it’s in the adult section of the store and it’s clearly marked for children who are older than 15. That’s comforting. We’re sure that no one under 16 will ever be able to get their hands on this.

Jeffrey Kluger of ‘Time Magazine’ also agrees with Schrivjer. He wonders who in the executive suites at Toys R Us could have come up with such a zany idea much less who would have agreed to stock such items.

He asks, what’s next?

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“A line of Toys R Us hard cider? Toys R Us adult literature? A Toys R Us edition of Fifty Shades of Gray—which is really OK because hey, it actually comes with a set of 50 gray crayons? If an adult section must exist at all, at what point does full disclosure require the company to rebrand itself ‘Toys as Well as Other Things Not Remotely Appropriate For Children But Don’t Worry Because We Keep Them in a Separate Section, R Us?’”

Cultural analyst Laurie Higgins, who’s raised three boys and a girl and now has grandchildren, wonders what 16-year-old would want to play with action figures? She says her girls stopped playing with Barbie dolls when they were still in elementary school and her son lost interest in GI Joe action-type toys by the time he reached middle school.

“I can’t imagine many 16-year-olds that play with action figures. So I think that’s an absurd statement on the part of Toys R Us,” she said.

Surprisingly, Wikipedia reports that “‘Breaking Bad’ is widely regarded as one of the greatest television series of all time. By the time the series finale aired (September 2013), the series was among the most-watched cable shows on American television. The show received numerous awards, including sixteen Primetime Emmy Awards, eight Satellite Awards, two Golden Globe Awards, two Peabody Awards and a People’s Choice Award. In 2014, Breaking Bad entered the Guinness World Records as the highest rated show of all time.”

Undoubtedly, Toys R Us has dollar signs in their eyes regardless of the affect these ‘toys’ may have on the children who do wind up with them.

Higgins believes parents and grandparents can do something about this blight on our culture.

“I hope as this story gets out that more mothers and fathers will complain about it to Toys R Us. I hope they’ll all stop at management and make an unequivocal statement about this.”