The War on Americansby David S. D'Amato
1.TSA Asks America To LOL At Traveler Who Had $75,000 Taken From Him By Federal Agents
2.War Veteran with PTSD Faces Life in Prison for Pot, His Wife Calls for Help
3.Chicago Institutes New "Amusement Tax" On Netflix, Streaming Services
4.No Charges Against Cops That Killed 17-Yr-Old Kristiana Coignard
5.Record 93.6 Million People Not in American Labor Force, Highest Since 1977
6.Video: Americans Have No Clue How Many Stars On American Flag
7.Video: Americans Have No Idea Why They Are Celebrating the 4th of July
8.This Week's Corrupt Cops Stories
9.Cop Tells Woman There's "No Excuse" For Parking The Wrong Way, Says It's Against The Law To Film Him
10.Why Not an 'Independence From the State' Day?
That the consumption of certain drugs ought to be proscribed by law is probably taken for granted by most people. The presumption in favor of banning some drugs has become so strong, so embedded in the mainstream of popular discourse as to be practically beyond debate — notwithstanding either philosophical or empirical issues that stand in contradiction to the accepted view. But at this stage in the American experiment in drug prohibition, the case for legalizing drugs, for leaving them within the realm of permissible choices, is worth another look. As defenders of individual rights and responsibility, libertarians have been making that case since the Drug War’s incipiency.
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