Drugs Are Better and Cheaper Than Ever
Heroin, cocaine, and marijuana are just as available, far cheaper, and more potent than they were at the start of the War on Drugs, according to a new study.
We've known for far too long that the War on Drugs has been a failure, but the statistics reported in the British Medical Journal by Evan Wood, of the University of British Columbia's Urban Health Research Initiative, are astounding. Wood and his team aggregated government drug surveillance data from seven different countries. Between 1990 and 2010, the street price, adjusting for inflation, of heroin, cocaine, and marijuana fell roughly 80 percent. At the same time, the street drugs became much more potent: The average purity of heroin increased by 60 percent, the purity of cocaine increased by 11 percent, and the potency of cannabis increased 161 percent. The story is much the same in Europe and Australia, with street prices dropping and supply remaining stable, despite a huge increase in drug seizures.
Presidential Commission: Marijuana Should Be "Decriminalized"
Washington, DC - A Presidential commission's report recommends that marijuana be legalized. The Commission concluded that marijuana users "are essentially indistinguishable from their non-marijuana using peers by any fundamental criterion other than their marijuana use." They found that, "Neither the marijuana user nor the drug itself can be said to constitute a danger to public safety."
The Commission recommended
"Decriminalization of possession of marijuana for personal use on both the state and federal levels."
The Commission's findings caught many by surprise, since both the President and the former Republican governor of Pennsylvania, who chaired the Commission, have reputations for tough 'law and order' approaches to drug law enforcement. The President refused to read the report. He said in a news conference, "I am against legalizing marijuana. Even if the Commission does recommend that it be legalized, I will not follow that recommendation."
The Shafer Commission issued its report on marijuana policy on March 22, 1972 over 40 years ago. President Nixon ignored the scientific advice he was given. The Netherlands, which had a similar commission, did not. Today, marijuana use in Holland is half that of the U.S.
Know Your Rights With Police Officers
What makes a police officer powerless? When citizens know their rights!
Police officers hate to hear these words:
“Am I free to go?”
“I’m going to remain silent.”
“I don’t consent to a search.”
You have rights during a traffic stop or during any police encounter. Learn what your rights are and use them!
1.) Your Safety - Start by putting the police officer at ease. Pull over to a safe place, turn off your ignition, stay in the car and keep your hands on the steering wheel. At night turn on the interior light. Keep your license, registration and proof of insurance close by like in your “sun visor.”
Be courteous, stay calm, smile and don’t complain. Show respect and say things like “sir and no sir.” Never bad-mouth a police officer, stay in control of your words, body language and your emotions. Keep your hands where the police officer can see them.
2.) I’m Going to Remain Silent - The Supreme Court says you should never talk to a police officer even if your not under arrest, without an attorney present. The Supreme Court ruled you must speak up and SAY to the police officer “I’m going to remain silent” and then keep your mouth shut even if you’re not under arrest.
3.) Just Say NO to Police Searches! - If a police officer didn’t need your permission to search you, he wouldn’t be asking you. Never give permission for a police officer to search you, your car or your home.
4.) Am I Free to Go? - As soon as the police officer ask you a question ask him, “Am I free to go?” You have to ask if you’re “free to go,” otherwise the police officer will think that you’re voluntarily staying around to talk with him. If the police officer says that you’re being detained or arrested tell the police officer, “I’m going to remain silent.”
Police officers depend on fear and intimidation to get what they want from you and this includes giving up your rights. The government made a law that allows police officers to lie to American citizens.
For the safety of police officers the government allows the police to pat down your outer clothing to see if you have any weapons. If the police officer feels something that he believes is a weapon, then he can go into your pockets and pull out the item he believes is a weapon.
How to make Crack
How to Open a Dispensary
DMT How to do it/grow it
I love Drugs
Heroin How to
Magic Mushrooms LSD
Marijuana: Myth Busters
How to Beat Police and DEA Drug Stings
Buy Marijuana Online
Police Brutality is as American as Apple pie
How to File a Complaint against a Police Officer
Victims of Free Speech
What is / How to Darkweb
Anarchist Cookbook UPDATED
Nude Protest (NSFW)
CENSORED 15 pics/post/sites banned or removed by US GOV from Internet
THANK YOU for stopping by Underground America Inc.
HOME SITE MAP ABOUT CREW ADVERTISE WEBMASTERS
Should We Trust Police Officers?
Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected. Related article: 46,000+ American citizens are currently serving time for crimes that they did not commit
The Global Marijuana March also goes by the names of the Million Marijuana March (MMM) and the Global Cannabis March. It began in 1999.
There are local names for the event too. Such as: World Cannabis Day, Cannabis Liberation Day, Global Space Odyssey, Ganja Day, J Day, Million Blunts March, etc.. The Global Marijuana March is a celebration embracing cannabis culture as a personal lifestyle choice. Participants unite to discuss, promote, entertain and educate both consumers and non-consumers alike. See Global Marijuana March cities for a simple alphabetical list of all cities since 1999.