A major anti-addiction nonprofit organization is getting big bucks from the pharmaceutical industry. Whose interests are the American Society of Addiction Medicine serving?
The opioid epidemic has taken the lives of more than 300,000 Americans since 2000. Cooperation between the United States and China is a key element to fight back.
To date, research shows marijuana-based chemical compounds can be everything from anti-inflammatory to neuroprotective, with fewer side effects than pain drugs.
Addiction psychiatrist Sally Satel explains the unintended consequences of painkillers and how we arrived at this drug crisis on Federalist Radio.
After Vancouver implemented North America’s biggest needle-sharing program, its HIV and hepatitis rates exploded. So why are states following suit?
Urbanophile Aaron Renn discusses American cities, the opioid crisis, and the changing labor force on this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour.
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.
Could Obamacare be behind the strange, unexplained increase in American mortality rates? It’s hard to know for sure, but some evidence suggests it.
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.
Nobel laureate Angus Deaton recognizes the plight of America’s poor, but he’s reluctant to say the poor are often the authors of their own misfortune.
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