Woman says Dolphins coach Chris Foerster was doing cocaine at work

Al Diaz  Miami Herald

Al Diaz Miami Herald

Nige said Foerster hired her as a "cocaine platter".

Essentially, she kept reiterating in longer form what she had said on Facebook the other day, which is that she wanted to expose a system of racial inequality. "It's not just NFL", Nige said during her interview on ESPN Radio's The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz on Wednesday. The inequalities that come with being a minority compared with a white privileged person in America in general.

"How do we have someone who is paid millions to be a leader for a team doing blow when we can't have blacks kneeling for the anthem".

The woman who exposed Miami Dolphins offensive line coach Chris Foerster by releasing a video of him snorting cocaine shared many more details about their relationship and her motivation for the leak.

As a result of her comments and her decision to expose Foerster, Njie said that she has received death threats from various people, although roughly 70 percent of the people commenting on the situation are supporting her.

Nige questioned why Foerster was given the opportunity to resign instead of being fired. "How were you given the opporunity to resign after having such footage surface in the first place?" Nige said. "This was [not] an African-American man. It's not about him getting fired or anything like that". From there, they dated for about two months with Foerster inviting her along with the team to other cities, including Miami.

"This is shining a light on the inequalities we have as a country". She said the video she released, believed to be shot by Foerster, was sent to her within the past week. "Even if he didn't send that video, it was going to be exposed because it needed to be exposed", she said. "Just in case I just somehow pop up dead, this story was still going to get out".

The video quickly went viral and led to Foerster and the Dolphins parting ways Monday morning when the coach resigned.

Nig'e said she made a decision to release the damning video because of the NFL's "inequalities" when it comes to the treatment of players who have chosen to kneel instead of stand during the national anthem.

"We're treated different, period".

Nige said that during their association, she and Foerster got together multiple times. "He did a lot of good things in this last game". I want him to get back to who he's supposed to be.

"We've kind of been around the same circle of people".

Though Nige considers Foerster a "good guy", she felt the need to get a message across.

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