In the 1990s, it was our collective national will to do what was necessary, however distasteful to some, to rescue our society from catastrophe.
Last week, this year’s Christmas episode of ‘South Park’ came out, lampooning everything that’s wrong and right about legalizing cocaine.
Relatives of the 9 women and children U.S. citizens murdered in Mexico say the family was used ‘as bait to lure one cartel against another.’
The anarchic chaos unfolding below our southern border may necessitate a response from the United States. The question is when.
Corporations acted as cartels and filled our country with opioids. Connecting that to the epidemic of overdose deaths is not fake news.
How negligent media have helped inflate a deadly moral panic over prescription opioids and ignored the real sources of addiction, while hurting people who live with devastating chronic pain.
How do we best deal with the countless numbers of people, young and old, who are getting hooked on pills? Intervening early, for starters.
Too many members of Congress fail to see strong border controls as a way to stop the opioid overdose epidemic.
Contrary to the attorney general’s imagination, hordes of bloodthirsty gang members are not suddenly plaguing American neighborhoods. Crime is still at its lowest level in decades.
After Vancouver implemented North America’s biggest needle-sharing program, its HIV and hepatitis rates exploded. So why are states following suit?
May the plant’s close brush with regulatory disaster be a lesson to citizens: the government doesn’t always hold our best interests as a top priority.
Local governments and enterprises should be free to try new methods of overcoming the opiate crisis, even if it means aiding drug abusers by monitoring vitals and providing clean equipment.
‘A-Team’ action star and anti-drug leader Mr. T memorialized Nancy Reagan on Twitter today.
We don’t fully know whether smoking weed in moderation will hurt anyone. But prohibiting it has done more harm than good.
Peter Wehner believes that the movement towards pot legalization is a very bad idea. To prove his point he turns to “science” – by which he means “children.
When it comes to the drug war in particular, we should demand a very high burden of proof from those who seek to restrict liberty and expand the state.
What happened to Maureen Dowd is what’s known in the marijuana community as “getting way too high.” Here are some tips to avoid that in the future.
With an improved legal status, Americans will benefit from the medical potential of pot — even kids.
If Christie is going to push back effectively against the growing popularity of pot legalization, he must update his rhetoric.
If too many of our fellow citizens suddenly decide to get high regularly, America will be less “alert” in a dangerous world, says Jerry Brown.
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