How long and to what degree must Americans backstop people suffering the entirely predictable result of their own self-destructive behavior?
After Vancouver implemented North America’s biggest needle-sharing program, its HIV and hepatitis rates exploded. So why are states following suit?
Harm-reduction and law enforcement are a losing battle because our society’s saturation with opioids inadvertently unmasked a dormant, lingering pain: the breakup of American families.
Some U.S. cities are cracking down on e-cigarettes. That’s not going to help ex-smokers like me, who’ve benefited hugely from the smoking alternative.
In seeking to regulate human behavior at such a personal level as dictating what we may ingest, there is almost no alternative to Big Government.
America needs criminal justice reform, particularly to reduce the obstacles facing those reentering society. People who have served their time deserve a second chance in life.
How many Americans could spend a whole day without phone, iPad, computer, or television? What new habits or hobbies could we form sans technology?
While marijuana’s surface-level effects appear more benign than its detractors suggest, its unintended consequences run deeper than its advocates like to admit.
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.
While the Cures Act promises hope to many, much of the law focuses on a framework for future efforts, as opposed to near-term solutions.
Our attitude and discipline provides us with our best chance of living out this melodrama to the best of our limited ability.
Addicts need a disciplined process to reveal flawed thinking, acknowledge its effects, and then to set about a new approach to thinking and living that leads to a renewed life.
In the age of modern feminism, it’s very much in vogue not to own any of your you-know-what, no matter how dysfunctional you may be. That’s not Miranda Lambert.
Washington Post reporter shares one woman’s story of addiction and recovery drugs on today’s Federalist Radio.
Scott Weiland’s ex-wife, Mary Forsberg Weiland, wrote a heart-wrenching open letter on his recent death and lifelong struggle with addiction.
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