How to Stop the Drug War: What It Is and How to Make a Difference

I got my license to practice medicine.

My name is Dr. Diane Loy.

And I’m here to tell you that the drug war has become one of the greatest crises of our time.

And if you think about it, the drug wars have been going on for centuries.

You know, for centuries the United States has been a nation of laws and laws have been a source of power.

They’ve been a way of life.

They’re used to control things.

But the drug laws of the 1800s were created to control and punish.

And that’s not what we’re talking about here.

We’re talking more about a drug war that is killing people.

That’s what this is about.

So the people of the United Kingdom have been suffering, their lives have been ruined.

And they are not going to go back to being a country that is a law-abiding society.

They are going to be the lawless society.

And so, I want to tell them that they have to have faith in their ability to live together in a society that is based on the rule of law.

Because this is a war on the poor.

This is a crime against humanity.

This war on drugs is not about drugs.

This drug war is about the rule, on a system of exploitation and domination.

And when people have been robbed, when their lives and their futures have been destroyed by drugs, it is time for the world to stop fighting over drugs.

And it’s time to get back to the law.

That is what the Lords and Commons will be discussing this evening, and we can all get involved.

I want you to have this message: It is time to stop the drug policy war.

We must get back on track.

I know that this war on poverty and on people’s rights has been going around for centuries, but it is not going away.

It’s only been going up because of the drug-war policies of this administration.

And this is the time that the world is finally going to get it right.

But it’s not going in a direction that is going to make us safer.

And we’re not going there.

We have to take a different direction.

So I want the Lords, the Commons, the people to join me tonight and say to Donald Trump, Donald Trump: Stop the war on drug.

Let’s start to work together.

Let us stop this war.

Let the people have control of our country.

Let them have faith and they can live in a country where they can make their own decisions about their lives.

Let me be clear.

I am not saying that we should be treating people as criminals.

We shouldn’t.

But if we’re going to treat people as human beings, we have to respect human dignity and human rights.

And the human dignity of every human being, the human rights of every person, is the foundation of our civilization.

It is what has made us great.

It has given us the capacity to create the greatest achievements of the human race.

So if you want to make your country great again, then you have to start by making sure that you respect human rights, and that you have the will and the capacity.

Thank you.

(Applause.)

[Applauded.]

Let me go back now to a message from our colleague in the House of Lords, Lord St John of Salisbury.

Lord St. John, let me tell you, Lord Trump has not been wrong.

He’s been wrong about drugs, and he has been wrong in the wrong ways.

So he has to be told again and again: This is wrong.

This policy has to change.

Let you be clear: The drugs are not the problem.

The drugs do not have a negative impact on the quality of life of the people in Britain.

The drug war needs to change and we must be a leader in this.

So we have a chance to be a force for good in the world, and this is why the Lords will be debating tonight.

Let it be a moment to recommit to the rule and the law and to our duty to respect the human values of our people.

Thank your Lordships.

I yield back the balance of my time.

I thank the Speaker.

The Speaker will now consider an order.

[The order is as follows:] A joint statement on the future of the Department of Health and Social Care and the health and social care and social security departments of the UK Government.

The Secretary of State for Health, Michael Gove, will chair the joint statement.

The House rises, as follows: The House of Commons has passed an amendment to the Health and Care Bill to repeal the Drugs and Crime Act 1986 and replace it with a Health and Security Bill.

The amendment, which was put by Lord Rennie, was tabled by Lord St Ann of Salmo in the Dorset House of Delegates.

Lord Rannie is the former Chief Constable of Bedford

How to be a good woman

FourFourOne is a weekly column looking at women and women’s issues.

This week, we are looking at a topic that is a topic we all struggle with.

In our recent Women’s March coverage, we covered women’s suffrage, gender equality, reproductive justice, and more.

As we look forward to the 2018 midterm elections, we thought it would be a great opportunity to look at some of the challenges women face today and ask the question: What can we do about it?

We’ve compiled a list of women’s causes and issues that are important to us and we want to share it with you.

If you are a woman, you have a voice and a chance to make a difference.

The issue of domestic violence and the way we deal with it, we hope, will become part of your everyday life, and we encourage you to support our work.

Here are some of our suggestions for women’s groups and organizations.

Domestic violence shelters.

Domestic Violence shelters are a vital resource for battered women.

A shelter can be your best ally, especially when you can’t afford a lawyer.

Many domestic violence shelters are run by churches or nonprofit organizations, and many women are able to access them through churches or by applying to local shelters.

There are many shelters in your area, and there are resources to help women navigate the process.

A domestic violence shelter can also be a place where you can learn about how to navigate domestic violence as a survivor, learn how to get help from the shelter staff, and learn about the laws in your community.

Learn more about shelters and help for women here.

Learn how to apply for shelter services here.

If your local shelter doesn’t have a program that provides financial assistance, a domestic violence support line can be set up by calling 1-800-799-SAFE.

The number for this number is 1-888-737-4357.

Women’s shelters can also provide a wide range of support services, including legal representation and referrals to other domestic violence services.

Learn about other ways that shelters can provide support for women and children here.

Find more domestic violence information on our website.

The Women’s Center for Sexual Assault.

The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children has a network of domestic abuse centers, which include shelters, support groups, and legal services for survivors of sexual abuse.

If a shelter is not listed, you can find a list by clicking here.

A sexual assault support hotline for women is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year at 1-866-7LOCKDOWN.

The hotline can help women seek help from a domestic abuse agency, a shelter, or an attorney.

Find out more about sexual assault services and programs here.

Domestic abuse resources.

Domestic and sexual violence programs can help people get help for their trauma and provide emotional support.

Domestic Abuse Resources is a website that provides an online directory of resources, including information on crisis intervention programs, crisis centers, sexual assault crisis centers and more, as well as resources for survivors.

The list of domestic and sexual abuse centers can be found here.

Other organizations that offer support to women include the American Association of Sexual Assault Counselors, the National Sexual Assault Hotline, and Rape Crisis Center of America.

Domestic harassment advocates.

Domestic Harassment is a national organization that provides resources for people to speak up and make a change.

Find their resources here.

They also offer a hotline to help domestic violence survivors, and they have a list with support services for women.

Find other resources here for domestic violence victims.

Find domestic violence crisis centers here.

Read more about domestic violence issues here.

Legal resources.

A hotline for domestic abuse victims is available by calling 800-799 (8255) or the National Domestic Violence Hotline.

Learn to apply to file for domestic and/or sexual assault benefits here.

The Domestic Abuse HelpLine offers a free phone and email service that can be accessed 24 hours and 7 days a day from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., 7 days per week, from a non-emergency phone number, or from a secure phone line.

The phone number is 855-843-4457.

Domestic partners.

A resource for women can be a resource for their partners as well.

Learn all about domestic partners in our article, The Best Advice You Can Give a Domestic Partner.

The American Association for Justice can help you with all of your legal and medical needs.

Domestic Justice Center offers a legal hotline at 1.800.799.SAFE, available 24/7, and an online phone line at 1.-800-722-4453.

Learn the best way to navigate and get support from a law firm and an attorney for domestic partners here.

Women on Twitter and Instagram are a great resource for people who are interested in talking to other women about the issue of women in politics and government.

For example, Twitter is a great place to get your questions answered.

Follow @yvonne