by the Prohibition law. For nothing is more destructive of respect for the
government and the law of the land than passing laws which cannot be
enforced." — Albert Einstein
LATEST FACEBOOK LINKS
- Government’s Crackdown On Medical Cannabis Not Unconstitutional, Federal Judge Rules
- Why Did El Salvador’s President Come Out Against Drug Legalization?
- Marijuana Legalization Debate Arrives: From Latin American Presidents to Costco Magazine!
- High Society: Washington’s Love Affair With Marijuana
- Police Drone Crashes into Police
- Indiana House approves bill covering police entering homes
- Petition: Support Guatemalan president’s call for drug legalization
- Watch the live debate “It’s time to end the War on Drugs” on March 13th
- Russia’s Retrograde Stand on Drug Abuse
If you believe that hiring a drug-sniffing dog to go through your house is a good way to get connected to your child’s life, then you might want to re-think your entire parenting approach. (via Pete Guither)
Parents concerned about whether their children are using narcotics, businesses wanting to enforce their drug-free workplace policies, and schools that want to keep drugs out of their parking lots and classrooms now have a new place to turn for help.
Frankfort native Brent Snyder has started Snyders K-9 Scent Detection, which uses a trained and certified canine to locate the presence of drugs by doing searches of houses, cars, factories and other workplaces. +
Seymour Police Officer, John Newcomb, crashed his pick up truck into a tree while pulling a DARE trailer…drunk. (He blamed it on a dog.)
Not only a police officer, but according to the Seymour Police Department website, he is the School Resource Officer, responsible for seven schools, acting as a mentor and providing students with a role model. It even states that he conducts lectures on narcotics and alcohol and their effects on driving. (via WAVE News)
State lawmakers will soon begin studying whether Indiana should amend its drug laws to decriminalize marijuana, create a medical marijuana program or make other changes. +
“In the wake of the recent ruling by the Indiana Supreme Court in the case of Barnes V. STATE of INDIANA that states citizens have no right to resist unlawful police entry into their homes (even though the Fourth Amendment to the US Constitution says otherwise), Newton County, Ind., Sheriff Don Hartman Sr. allegedly told a reporter in a phone interview that he believes the ruling gives officers the right to conduct random house-to-house searches, even without any probable cause or a warrant.”