Republican presidential candidate Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioOvernight Defense: Senate passes 0B defense bill | 3,000 US troops heading to Afghanistan | Two more Navy officials fired over ship collisions Senate passes 0B defense bill Trump bets base will stick with him on immigration MORE's campaign is mocking a recent report about the Florida senator's arrest when he was 18 years old by "admitting" other faux pas Rubio has committed.

The campaign joked Friday evening that it was "voluntarily disclosing the rest of Rubio's crime spree" in a "classic Friday night news dump," after the Washington Post reported that Rubio was arrested in 1990 when he was in a park after it closed drinking alcohol. 
In a campaign video meant to mock the Post article, "supporters" of Rubio's 2016 presidential competitors — including former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzSenate Dems hold floor talk-a-thon against latest ObamaCare repeal bill Overnight Finance: CBO to release limited analysis of ObamaCare repeal bill | DOJ investigates Equifax stock sales | House weighs tougher rules for banks dealing with North Korea GOP state lawmakers meet to plan possible constitutional convention MORE (R-Texas) — say that Rubio has committed a string of other "crimes" including jaywalking, double-dipping his chips and coloring outside the lines. 
"Marco Rubio doesn't RSVP," says a woman in the video wearing a Cruz 2016 shirt. 
Rubio's campaign has openly ridiculed the Washington Post article, suggesting it comes after other 2016 candidates have spent tens of millions to attack him and is the latest in a string of investigations by the "mainstream media" into the Florida senator. 
The report also restarted the #RubioCrimeSpree hashtag on Twitter, with users jokingly suggesting other "crimes" that Florida Republican has committed. 
Todd Harris, a strategist for Rubio, dismissed the incident, telling the Post that Rubio "was never taken into custody, never hired a lawyer and never appeared in court. Why The Washington Post thinks that is a story is beyond me.”