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Drug hypocrisy 
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Post Drug hypocrisy
The hypocrisy associated with drugs is astounding. How long has the United States been fighting the "War on Drugs"? How many trillions of dollars has the United States pocketed distributing and selling illicit drugs? The CIA and other agencies have clandestinely run drugs for decades, funding their vast network of black operations with the profits. In the 1980s, cocaine flowed into the country from Nicaragua via CIA operations. Today, the U.S. government is primarily focused on its extremely lucrative business of selling opium derivatives grown in Afghanistan (and you wondered why the "war" in Afghanistan continues to drag on). The U.S. military has stated on-camera that it provides the seeds and fertilizer for the opium farmers, and then guards the fields to ensure that the crop makes it to market (though they claim it's to prevent the Taliban from obtaining or destroying the crop).

Here's another example of drug hypocrisy. The United States Anti-Doping Agency (USADA) today stripped Lance Armstrong of his seven Tour de France titles. Lance released a statement basically saying that "Enough is enough", and that he is "finished with this nonsense." So now who is the winner of those seven races? Another doped-up cyclist that passed all the drug tests, like Lance did? Did Lance do anything differently from the other competitors, and if he did, wouldn't the others have tattled on him at the time?

Guess who funds the USADA?

Quote:
the agency is mostly funded ($9 million) by the Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP)

That's right. It's funded by the biggest drug dealing and money laundering outfit in the world -- the United States government.

How do you spell "hypocrisy"?

And yeah, it's just another example of how money ruins everything.

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Sat Aug 25, 2012 3:40 am
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
The idea is to hold each side of the Dialectic and never allow for syntheses. While maintaining a bubble of plausible deniability that every event is organically spontaneous.
While there is still a percentage of randomness, the Machine just reacts to it, to make it, its own...

The Drug dialectic is a good example of this...

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Sat Aug 25, 2012 5:29 pm
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
Also justifying once again.
The bigger the lie, the easier it is to get through.

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Sun Aug 26, 2012 12:05 am
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
This video is from about four and a half years ago. Geraldo Rivera interviews Lt. Col. Brian S. Christmas of 3rd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment in Helmand Province, Afghanistan.



Geraldo: "We are tolerating the cultivation of the opium."
Tolerate? Like we tolerate the hundreds of billions of dollars our hidden leaders reap from the drug trade?

Geraldo: "Here you have one of the best fighting forces in the world ever mounted."
Ha! Best in drug profits realized, maybe.

Lt. Col.: "We provide them security, we're providing them resources, and we're providing them alternatives."
Translation: We make sure the opium is protected until "properly" harvested, we make sure the farmers have what they need to grow it (like fertilizer and water), and we provide alternative crop seeds, should they want to plant them, which no sane farmer would even consider.

Lt. Col.: "If they want to (change crops), we're going to help them do it. The same thing goes for the poppy."
We don't discriminate. We help those farmers grow whatever they choose. And they all choose opium. So we "tolerate" it. That's right. Uh huh.

Geraldo: "We can't eradicate these (opium) crops for security reasons."
For security reasons! For the security of the ruling sociopaths! Nice doublespeak, Geraldo!

Check out this guy's comment on a recent article about American soldiers in Special Operations:

Johnathan Sebastian wrote:
May be some of them realize that they are really being used for another agenda. I was speaking to a man from Afghanistan the other day and he told me that out of the 13 provinces in Afghanistan the one that is controlled by US interest makes pretty much over 90% of the opium of all of Afghanistan. -- source

Maybe the hypocrisy and criminality are just too much for the Special Operation soldiers who still have a conscience left.

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And The New York Times reported earlier this year that “[i]n the past two and a half years, 49 Special Operations members have killed themselves, more than in the preceding five years,” even as suicide rates in the rest of the military have decreased. -- source

So sad, so insane, and so typical of the organized sociopaths that run this planet.

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Sat Oct 18, 2014 4:33 am
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I talk to a lot of military people in my neighborhood. I often ask about the veracity of the Geraldo Rivera report I posted above. I remember one lady who was married to a soldier say she had never heard him talk about guarding opium fields in Afghanistan, but that he had guarded marijuana fields there.

Who would believe such a story?


Image
Marines patrol through a marijuana field in a village near Kajaki, Afghanistan in 2010 -- source

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Thu Feb 05, 2015 8:12 am
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Adam Koessler wanted to cure his 2-year-old daughter’s rare, stage 4 Neuroblastoma, a cancer of the abdomen that can be very painful. He learned about the positive medicinal effects of cannabis oil on cancers like his daughter’s and tried to administer the oil in an attempt to heal her. What followed is a complete nightmare.

Adam was recently arrested for “allegedly administering medicinal cannabis oil” to his 2-year-old daughter. He has also been charged with ”possession of a dangerous drug,” which comes with a 20-year jail sentence should he be found guilty. -- source

Care for your daughter, go to jail.

Canada did everything possible to shut down Rick Simpson, who demonstrated the effectiveness of hemp oil in curing cancer.

What if Adam Koessler were allowed to treat his daughter and succeeded in curing her cancer? Wouldn't that make the medical industry look like con-artists?

"Arrest that man!"

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Fri Mar 13, 2015 7:33 am
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
Because, you see, without any help from the MDs, I had been gradually improving, which completely flummoxed them. They ran almost every test known to medical science without being able to conclusively diagnose the cause of my ailment(s). Multiple MRIs, sonograms, x-rays, endless blood tests, thumping and pounding and poking and pricking, electromyography, urine analysis, spinal taps, diabetes and cancer screenings, heart exams, and more.

I repeatedly recounted to them the assault I had undergone, to little avail. The story went in one ear and out the other. It was like attempting to converse with a brick wall.

Even in the public hospitals in a developing country, a great many of the doctors are clearly only practicing medicine to make money. They do it for the money. Essentially, it is the same motivation that a hooker or an escort has. She does it for the money. Same thing. She screws this one and the next one and they pay her. If one guy drops dead the next day, what does she care? She just screws another one instead and he pays her. It's all the same to her. She's in it for the money. They could all die and it would not disturb her rest. She is as shallow and superficial and cold as can be.

If I were to heal, it would be up to me and me alone. That was real clear to me.

Spot on.

When I was a boy, I read a book about Glenn Cunningham, who was badly burned in a fire and nearly had his legs amputated. He was expected by the doctors to never walk again. Through self-massage and other discounted methods, he rebuilt himself to become one of the greatest runners America had ever seen. That book had a real impact on my inquisitive mind.

Lance Armstrong said in his book "It's Not About the Bike" that his testicular cancer was the best thing that ever happened to him. That was another eye-opener for me. What most people would consider to be an unmitigated disaster was, according to Lance, the best thing that ever happened to him!

And then there is the incredible story of Milton Erickson. He came back from complete paralysis by his own efforts, often through voluntary hardship (another word for "work") and self-hypnosis.

Quote:
In a way that was typical for how Milton Erickson viewed life, he once said he had had the advantage of having had polio at age 17 which totally paralyzed him. This had been an advantage because it had helped him to become very good at observing other people. Instead of complaining about his situation, he accepted it and turned it into an advantage. He conquered his paralysis later by teaching himself step by step to move again. -- source

His is a story ( 1 2 3 ) you will definitely want to read. His development of the understanding of hypnosis is also quite relevant to the mind control techniques the ruling sociopaths use on the public every day.

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Fri Mar 13, 2015 11:03 pm
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
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Al Qaeda was largely financed by the U.S. government. We gave the Taliban 128 million dollars last year to suppress the growth of opium in Afghanistan. Where do you think that money came from? Where do you think it went? -- Adam Trombly, source

Well, since you asked, the $128 million came from the profits of sales of opium products to European and North American consumers. It went back to the Taliban as part of their share of the profits to reward them for working with the biggest drug dealer on the planet, the United States government.

And no, the Taliban doesn't "suppress the growth of opium in Afghanistan". They nourish that growth. That's why they get a share of the profits. "Suppress the growth of opium" is just sociopathic doublespeak for doing the exact opposite.

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Mon Oct 26, 2015 9:15 pm
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Afghanistan's opium poppy production equals more than 90% of heroin worldwide and since the joint US-UK and NATO invasion, it is as much as 40 times higher than it has ever been, recent reports have revealed. -- source

The U.S. declares a war on drugs, invades Afghanistan, and increases heroin production not two, three, or four times, but 40 times! Why would the U.S. government do that?

Money. The U.S. government is not there to serve the people. It's a corporation, and it wants what all corporations want -- money, power, and control. It doesn't care about people. People are expendable, like the 3000+ who died on 9/11 to justify invading Afghanistan and making all that easy drug money.

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Thu Sep 08, 2016 4:13 am
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Post Re: Drug hypocrisy
We’ve spent a TRILLION dollars on statins to lower cholesterol, yet cardiovascular deaths have gone UP – it’s achieved nothing

Basically, the medical industry pursues whatever will make it money. Statin drugs are evidently a trillion dollar market all by themselves, but what have they done to prevent cardiovascular deaths? Nothing? Or even worse, they did more harm?

Why do we keep putting western medicine up on a pedestal? We are basically being scammed.

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Wed Aug 05, 2020 11:15 pm
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