When taking into account total drug overdose deaths per year, the opioid epidemic today is worse than the AIDS epidemic in the late 20th century in terms of lives lost.
In the United States, antimicrobial resistance causes more than 2 million infections and 23,000 deaths per year—the equivalent of a Boeing 747 crashing each week.
Corporations acted as cartels and filled our country with opioids. Connecting that to the epidemic of overdose deaths is not fake news.
How do we best deal with the countless numbers of people, young and old, who are getting hooked on pills? Intervening early, for starters.
It’s important that lawmakers get national cannabis policy right, which means respecting each state’s prerogative to handle its own policy and allowing interstate marijuana trade.
There may be good reasons to legalize marijuana. But if there are, the following arguments shouldn’t be considered to be among them.
On a special mini episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, John Daniel Davidson interviews with Border Patrol agents on why a wall alone won’t stop migrant families.
As more and more shops hawk CBD products, claiming they’re a magical cure-all to a laundry list of ailments, we should be skeptical.
California’s broke state government was hoping legalizing marijuana would generate tax revenue to stabilize their government. But they set the tax rate far too high, generating too little revenue.
When we have massive amounts of fentanyl and meth that are only narrowly stopped from crossing our border, it’s time for both parties to seek a solution.
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.
He believes the marijuana’s current classification inhibits research for medical advancements that include cannabis and cannabinoids.
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.
If the ‘purpose of this regulation’ is to affect pharmaceutical pricing, then confining disclosures only to television advertisements would by definition have a limited impact.
On the Federalist Radio Hour, Investigative Reporter Sara Carter discusses how the trafficking of narcotics has become a national security threat.
Rick is dealing drugs, sure, but he’s a goofy kid in a bad neighborhood who likes girls and oversized gold jewelry. He’s hardly painted as a bad guy.
Criminal Justice Reform expert Vikrant Reddy joins Federalist Radio Hour to discuss how to improve our justice system and cops in our communities.
Some context is missing from the film, which portrays the informant as a Robin Hood figure of Detroit wronged by the feds.
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