A year after the U.S. hit its deadliest drug overdose record, a Philadelphia group is trying to allow people to inject themselves at ‘harm reduction’ centers.
Under the guise of ‘fixing’ a dubious court ruling, Washington Democrats are poised to get the result they wanted all along: drug legalization.
It’s a story of hard streets, difficult decisions, heightened tempers, and hard drugs. It’s a story about human beings, our duties, our failings, and our weaknesses.
Ben Domenech weighed in on New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s recent decision to give drug addicts COVID-19 vaccine priority over senior citizens in his state.
We are a sanctuary state for international drug cartels, which are inflicting much of the devastation within our state by profiting from drug addicts who then become homeless encampments.
Disorder destabilizes the neighborhoods in which it takes root, resulting in urban decline. Upper West Siders are not immune from the impulse to escape it.
New York City endured 9/11 and came back stronger. But this time, the men who brought us to our knees are the people we trusted to be the city’s guardians.
Like we don’t collect water when it’s plentiful and store it for inevitable drought, we don’t anticipate public health emergencies by addressing anti-sanitary conditions before pandemics strike.
This would be another thread in a long string of local moves that give the appearance of helping the vulnerable homeless population while instead exacerbating the problem.
A fifth-generation San Franciscan told me: ‘It’s becoming a kind of hell. We are beyond defeated. We are all on our own in San Francisco. No one’s coming to help the good people.’
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.
Beth Macy’s book ‘Dopesick: Dealers, Doctors, and the Drug Company that Addicted America’ is a warning to everyone in America who thinks that the opiate epidemic won’t arrive at their doorstep.
Like so many others, this hard-working family man got hooked on opioids. Just before his addiction killed him, he broke free. Here’s how.
K2 overdoses have plagued Washington D.C. over the past few years, causing more than 1,236 suspected overdoses and even a handful of deaths since mid-July.
Very few lawsuits against opioid makers were brought by victims or their families. Instead, they are being filed by cities, state’s attorneys general, and even Native American tribal councils.
When telling the stories that lead to real and comprehensive change in the fight against addiction, the culture and the media need to do better.
These kinds of prevention campaigns are important for targeting potential addicts, but don’t do as much for the people already languishing in the midst of their problems.
WalletHub just released a report on the states with the biggest drug problems in 2018 to highlight the states that are winning and losing the war on drugs.
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