Archive for February, 2013

Circle of Evil – highest ranking antiCannabis officials DOXed. Share This!!

For far too long the people of the cannabis community has battled a faceless enemy… that has been hiding behind  lies, different names, different titles, different positions of power, different corporations and corporate logos. This page with names and brief descriptions is an example of the over 400 Narco-Warriors that Team Vendetta has investigated, doxed, and compiled information on.  Let’s end their game. Starting with Dr. Kevin A Sabet; Obama and the Drug Czars Senior Drug Adviser.
Enough is Enough.

We Do Not Forgive

We DO Not Forget

Should Of Expected Us. Continue reading

Global Recovery Initiative – Cannabis Scam Fraud Think Tank

Working with policy makers to enhance the visibility of recovery and of the needs of the recovery community on Capitol Hill, and formulating specific policy recommendations are central to GRI’s strategy.

GRI: A Catalyst for Policy Change

The Global Recovery Initiative is partnering with the top policy groups to maximize impact: Legal Action Center in New York, Treatment Alternatives for Safer Communities in Chicago, and Faces and Voices of Recovery in Washington, DC – to rally the recovery community behind a specific, focused set of policies. GRI has also enrolled the collaboration of former White House policy advisors and Congressional staffers to inform our efforts and facilitate access to key policy makers. GRI’s first event will address three major areas of policy focus:

Monitor the integration of addiction treatment in health care insurance coverage for all: Building on the recovery community’s recent successes in helping to transform policy – e.g., integrating addiction services into primary health care under the Affordable Care Act, GRI will work with insurers, states, and others 
to ensure that addiction treatment is made available and affordable to all who seek it.

Eliminate barriers to recovery: Numerous laws often constitute insurmountable obstacles for individuals with a past drug conviction. These laws harm not
 only those individuals, but their children and families, and their communities by preventing persons in recovery from participating fully in and contributing to society, and by increasing the likelihood of relapse and re-offense and the enormous social and economic costs they entail. It’s time these changes be reflected in our laws and policies. It is time that discriminatory laws that penalize millions for seeking or being in recovery from a brain disease be stricken from the books and replaced with compassionate, scientifically informed, fair legislation that promotes recovery rather than preventing it.

Advocate for funding for evidence-based programs to promote recovery: Researchers have documented the effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of a number of comprehensive strategies to increase the chances that people initiate and sustain recovery. For example, drug courts are highly effective at changing behavior and helping people find and stay on the path to a healthy, drug free life. These programs must be expanded both in scope and size. This requires funding. Funding requires that government agencies and policy makers be informed about the effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of these programs: Why spend $30,000 of taxpayers’ money to incarcerate someone for a drug-related offense when
 a $4,500 course of court-supervised treatment can effectively transform that person from drug addicted to productive citizen? GRI will work to educate policy makers and to advocate at the federal and state level for increased funding for drug courts and other effective strategies to promote recovery.

Dr. Kevin A. Sabet …Really????? “Why spend $30,000 of taxpayers’ money” (so you agree they should stop arresting, and why exactly?  Just so THIS other program benefits financially?  With the lie that its needed because cannabis patients or consumers “are addicted” when no addiction occurs to cannabis.) “to incarcerate someone for a drug-related offense when
 a $4,500 course of court-supervised treatment can effectively (BULLSHIT) transform that person from drug addicted to productive citizen? (They really squeeze more money out of victims of the judicial abuse system) GRI will work to educate policy makers and to advocate at the federal and state level for increased funding for drug courts and other effective strategies to promote recovery.”  DOX this company and its funding ties already somebody. End their systematic abuse.

Living History: A DEA judge sees the light

Cannabis Now Magazine

Living History: A DEA judge sees the light

 

 

Nixon’s hand-picked Shafer Commission took nearly two years to release the findings of its exhaustive review of cannabis’s harms and benefits.  At the end of one of the most thorough studies ever conducted, the commission’s recommendation, which the DEA was bound by law to respect, was unequivocal.

Cannabis, they reported, should be decriminalized.

The Shafer Commission found little factual basis for keeping marijuana in its temporary Schedule I classification and recommended that it be moved to a less restrictive category.  In the view of this blue-ribbon panel of government scientists and jurists, the majority of claims about pot’s supposed harms had been overblown. Continue reading

Marijuana benefit debate heats up

 – along with “proof” of drop in users’ IQs

  • MARIJUANA DRUG CLASSIFICATION
  • FEBRUARY 9, 2013
  • BY: 
The U.S. Court of Appeals refused to re-classify marijuana, keeping it a Schedule I Drug.

Marijuana advocates are facing a new challenge ahead: The U.S. Appeals Court this week refused to order a change in the Drug Enforcement Administration’s drug classification schedule.

Thus, it remains a Schedule I Drug. Continue reading

Diane Black – DOX

Diane Lynn Black is the U.S. Representative for Tennessee’s 6th congressional district. The district includes several suburban and rural areas east of Nashville. She is a member of the Republican Party.Wikipedia
Born: January 16, 1951 (age 62), Baltimore
Office: Representative (R-TN 6th District) since 2011

Diane Lynn Black[1] (born January 16, 1951) is the U.S. Representative for Tennessee’s 6th congressional district. The district includes several suburban and rural areas east of Nashville. She is a member of the Republican Party. She is formerly a member of the Tennessee Senate for the 18th district, which encompasses Robertson County and part of Sumner County. She was floor leader of the State Senate Republican Caucus. Continue reading

Appeals court backs DEA, rejects pot advocates argument

Marijuana restrictions:

Anthony Bolante / Reuters file

A marijuana starter plant is shown at Canna Pi medical marijuana dispensary in Seattle on Nov. 20.

By Pete Williams, Justice Correspondent, NBC News

Advocates of looser federal restrictions on marijuana suffered a significant legal setback Tuesday, as a panel of three judges found that the federal government acted properly in refusing to loosen restrictions on pot.

Pro-marijuana groups and a disabled veteran who said it improves his medical condition asked the Drug Enforcement Administration to put marijuana on a lower tier of federal restrictions.  They said the agency was ignoring a growing body of scientific evidence that it has some medical benefits. When the DEA refused, they sued. Continue reading

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