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Page 3 of 34 (200 total stories) [ << | < | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | > | >> ]   

The Pot Republic Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF

Inside the country's oldest, largest and most wide-open marijuana market — California

Watch the full episode. See more FRONTLINE.


Posted by Southern on Friday, August 19, 2011 @ 01:27:43 EDT (1008 reads) 

Cocaine Laced With Veterinary Drug Levamisole Eats Away at Flesh Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...


Cocaine cut with the veterinary drug levamisole could be the culprit in a flurry of flesh-eating disease in New York and Los Angeles.

The drug, used to deworm cattle, pigs and sheep, can rot the skin off noses, ears and cheeks. And over 80 percent of the country's coke supply contains it.

"It's probably quite a big problem, and we just don't know yet how big a problem it really is," said Dr. Noah Craft, a dermatologist with Los Angeles Biomedical Research Institute.

In a case study in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, Craft describes six cocaine users recently plagued by the dark purple patches of dying flesh. And while they happened to hail from the country's coastlines, the problem is national.

"It's important for people to know it's not just in New York and L.A. It's in the cocaine supply of the entire U.S.," Craft said.

Craft is one of several doctors across the country who have linked the rotting skin to tainted coke. The gruesome wounds surface days after a hit because of an immune reaction that attacks the blood vessels supplying the skin. Without blood, the skin starves and suffocates.

rotten ear

Courtesy of Logical Images
PHOTO: The veterinary drug can rot the flesh of the nose and ears

Posted by Southern on Thursday, August 11, 2011 @ 00:07:37 EDT (1628 reads) 

Crack Vs. Meth Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...


Thousands of crack prisoners are eligible for early release now that the Obama administration has cut their supposedly "racist" sentences. Will meth convicts get the same break?

Besides being inconsistent, the U.S. Sentencing Commission's move to shorten prison terms for crack crimes is potentially dangerous.

Half of the 12,000 inmates affected include violent offenders or career criminals. About 6,000 have used weapons or have long rap sheets. Some will be out on the street as early as November.

Why would the administration put the public at risk?

"Justice demands this result," argued the commission's vice chair, Ketanji Brown Jackson, an Obama appointee. Echoing the NAACP, she and Obama think 1980s mandatory minimum sentences for crack-cocaine defendants unfairly target blacks.

They say a large share of young black men have been "warehoused" in federal prisons as a result.

While it's true some 80% of crack cons are African-American, the government didn't put crack pipes in their hands. And Washington's tough sentencing was a response to crack-related gang violence, which by the late 1980s was out of control across America.

Posted by Southern on Sunday, August 07, 2011 @ 17:57:01 EDT (1416 reads) 

'The war against drugs has failed' Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...

A Colombian soldier empties a mixed solution of solvents used to remove the cocaine from the coca leaves (Luca Zanetti)

Marie-Christine Bonzom in Washington

A report by the Global Commission on Drug Policy has concluded that the war on drugs has failed, triggering a heated debate in the United States.

The report, written by a high-profile panel including former Swiss cabinet minister Ruth Dreifuss, criticises the repressive approach in the US and calls for the legalisation of some drugs and an end to the criminalisation of drug users.

Instead of prohibition, the commission recommends “regulation models of illicit drugs designed to undermine the power of organised crime and safeguard the health and safety of their citizens”.

“Drug addicts are patients rather than criminals – they are in fact patients exploited by criminals and it’s the role of society to protect them,” Dreifuss, a member of the centre-left Social Democratic Party and interior minister from 1993 to 2002, told

The 24-page report, published last month, points out that it has been 40 years since President Nixon launched the US government’s “war on drugs”, which has been transplanted in the meantime to countries of production.

“This is the dominant discourse and we think it’s harmful,” Dreifuss said.

Posted by Southern on Sunday, July 31, 2011 @ 18:43:35 EDT (1334 reads) 

Obama Administration Overrides 2009 Ogden Memo Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...

 Declares Open Season on Pot Shops in States Where Medical Marijuana Is Legal

Mike Riggs

The Department of Justice sent out a memo Wednesday instructing the head of the Drug Enforcement Administration and leading officials in the U.S. Attorneys Office to treat medical marijuana shops as top priorities for prosecutors and drug investigators.

"Persons who are in the business of cultivating, selling or distributing marijuana, and those who knowingly facilitate such activities, are in violation of the Controlled Substances Act, regardless of state law," the memo reads. "Consistent with resource constraints and the discretion you may exercise in your district, such persons are subject to federal enforcement action, including potential prosecution. State laws or local ordinances are not a defense to civil or criminal enforcement of federal law with respect to such conduct, including enforcement of the CSA."

The memo, authored by Deputy Attorney General James M. Cole, "clarifies" a memo released in 2009 that declared medical marijuana sales in states that have legalized it to be a low priority for law enforcement and prosecutors. The so-called "Ogden memo" first appeared to drug law reformers as evidence that President Obama was dialing back the war on drugs. The DEA and U.S. Attorneys office continued to raid and prosecute state-legal grow operations and marijuana shops after the memo was first circulated, leading reformers to conclude that Obama was lying when he said that his administration would not be doing those things.

The memo written by Cole and addressed to DEA Administrator Michele M. Leonhart and several members of the U.S. Attorney's office is a severe amendment to the Ogden memo. "The Department of Justice is committed to the enforcement of the Controlled Substances Act in all States. Congress has determined that marijuana is a dangerous drug and that the illegal distribution and sale of marijuana is a serious crime that provides a significant source of revenue to large scale criminal enterprises, gangs, and cartels," the memo reads.

"The Ogden Memorandum provides guidance to you in deploying your resources to enforce the CSA as part of the exercise of the broad discretion you are given to address federal criminal matters within your districts." The memo also says that the meaning of the Ogden memo has not changed since its writing.

Then memo continues:

 [T]he Ogden Memo reiterated to you that prosecution of significant traffickers of illegal drugs, including marijuana, remains a core priority, but advised that it is likely not an efficient use of federal resources to focus enforcement efforts on individuals with cancer or other serious illnesses who use marijuana as part of a recommended treatment regimen consistent with applicable state law, or their caregivers. The term "caregiver" as used in the memorandum meant just that: individuals providing care to individuals with cancer or other serious illnesses, not commercial operations cultivating, selling or distributing marijuana.

Posted by Southern on Tuesday, July 12, 2011 @ 02:16:36 EDT (872 reads) 

Marijuana Will Ruin Your Life Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF

Don't judge the title before you watch the full video. I promise you will have a smile on your face. Enjoy.


h/t papamike.

Posted by Southern on Monday, May 09, 2011 @ 00:22:30 EDT (1104 reads) 

Page 3 of 34 (200 total stories) [ << | < | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | > | >> ]   




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