The War on Americansby David S. D'Amato
1.State Department 'Planted' Anti-Wikileaks Questions For 60 Minutes Interview With Julian Assange
2.Cops Raid Wrong Home, Charge Owner With Felony Assault
3.Police Taser & Beat Innocent Disabled Vet, Hold Quadriplegic Wife at Gunpoint, Demand She Stand
4.Dept Says Cop Followed Procedure When He Mistook a 70-yo Man's Stroke For DUI and Beat Him
5.Mom Regrets Calling 911 For Help After Police Showed Up and Tasered Her Nonverbal Autistic Son
6.Homeland Security Detains Stockton Mayor, Forces Him to Hand Over His Passwords
7.ATF Officer Snaps At Son's Football Game, Assaults Man, Pulls Gun On Bystanders
8.Hillary Supporters Like Trump's Tax Plan When Told It's Hillary's
9.J.R.R. Tolkien the Anarchist: 'The Most Improper Job of Any Man is Bossing Other Men. Not One in a Million is Fit for it'
10.Video of Officer Cutting Off Motorcycle Leads to Investigation
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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