Ph.D in Pot & the G.H.W. Bush Legacy

Jefferson

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Ph.D in Pot & the G.H.W. Bush Legacy

This is the show from Tuesday, December 4th, 2018

SUMMARY:

Bob Enyart presents the college catastrophe, the marijuana mess, and the George H.W. Bush legacy including David Souter, billions to Planned Parenthood, mainstreaming homosexuals, taxing and spending like a socialist, and regulating like a leftist.
 

Tambora

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As far as mankind using any seed bearing plant, I don't see where GOD has forbidden any of them.
But we do see where GOD said that HE has given every seed bearing plant to mankind.

Genesis 1:29 KJV
(29) And God said, Behold, I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in the which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed; to you it shall be for meat.​


It is my opinion that no group of men should prohibit them from others when GOD does not.
It is a plant like most any other in that it can beneficial or harmful depending on how it is used or consumed.

One should be arrested if one commits a crime against another, but partaking of a seed bearing plant is not a crime in GOD's eye, so why would a Christian decide it is?
 

drbrumley

Well-known member
As far as mankind using any seed bearing plant, I don't see where GOD has forbidden any of them.
But we do see where GOD said that HE has given every seed bearing plant to mankind.

Genesis 1:29 KJV
(29) And God said, Behold, I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in the which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed; to you it shall be for meat.​


It is my opinion that no group of men should prohibit them from others when GOD does not.
It is a plant like most any other in that it can beneficial or harmful depending on how it is used or consumed.

One should be arrested if one commits a crime against another, but partaking of a seed bearing plant is not a crime in GOD's eye, so why would a Christian decide it is?

Post of the day
 

fool

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canada's in the beginning of their national socialist experiment to legalize marijuana for recreational use - went live the beginning of October

Went live last week here in Michigan. Everything is exactly the same as before.
 

WizardofOz

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We’ve got 5 years of data from CO and WA. Everything remained calm and each state is raking in tax revenue while allowing LE to focus on more serious matters. I’m sure more states will follow suit.
 

ok doser

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ummmmm

no


Marijuana-related traffic deaths increased by 154 percent between 2006 and 2014;


https://www.factcheck.org/2016/08/unpacking-pots-impact-in-colorado/





The number of drivers involved in fatal crashes in Colorado who tested positive for marijuana has risen sharply each year since 2013, more than doubling in that time, federal and state data show. A Denver Post analysis of the data and coroner reports provides the most comprehensive look yet into whether roads in the state have become more dangerous since the drug’s legalization.

Increasingly potent levels of marijuana were found in positive-testing drivers who died in crashes in Front Range counties, according to coroner data since 2013 compiled by The Denver Post. Nearly a dozen in 2016 had levels five times the amount allowed by law, and one was at 22 times the limit. Levels were not as elevated in earlier years.

Last year, all of the drivers who survived and tested positive for marijuana use had the drug at levels that indicated use within a few hours of being tested, according to the Colorado Department of Transportation, which compiles information for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s Fatality Analysis Reporting System.

The trends coincide with the legalization of recreational marijuana in Colorado that began with adult use in late 2012, followed by sales in 2014. Colorado transportation and public safety officials, however, say the rising number of pot-related traffic fatalities cannot be definitively linked to legalized marijuana.

https://www.denverpost.com/2017/08/25/colorado-marijuana-traffic-fatalities/

 

ok doser

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what a surprise, eh?

after all, all previous experience with marijuana use in the past indicated that legalizing it will make impaired drivers more alert and more apt to use better judgement, right?



right? :idunno:
 

drbrumley

Well-known member
what a surprise, eh?

after all, all previous experience with marijuana use in the past indicated that legalizing it will make impaired drivers more alert and more apt to use better judgement, right?



right? :idunno:

I never heard that claim....but I live under a rock I guess.
 

drbrumley

Well-known member
ummmmm

no


Marijuana-related traffic deaths increased by 154 percent between 2006 and 2014;


https://www.factcheck.org/2016/08/unpacking-pots-impact-in-colorado/





The number of drivers involved in fatal crashes in Colorado who tested positive for marijuana has risen sharply each year since 2013, more than doubling in that time, federal and state data show. A Denver Post analysis of the data and coroner reports provides the most comprehensive look yet into whether roads in the state have become more dangerous since the drug’s legalization.

Increasingly potent levels of marijuana were found in positive-testing drivers who died in crashes in Front Range counties, according to coroner data since 2013 compiled by The Denver Post. Nearly a dozen in 2016 had levels five times the amount allowed by law, and one was at 22 times the limit. Levels were not as elevated in earlier years.

Last year, all of the drivers who survived and tested positive for marijuana use had the drug at levels that indicated use within a few hours of being tested, according to the Colorado Department of Transportation, which compiles information for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s Fatality Analysis Reporting System.

The trends coincide with the legalization of recreational marijuana in Colorado that began with adult use in late 2012, followed by sales in 2014. Colorado transportation and public safety officials, however, say the rising number of pot-related traffic fatalities cannot be definitively linked to legalized marijuana.

https://www.denverpost.com/2017/08/25/colorado-marijuana-traffic-fatalities/


To Tambora's point how? It can go up 1000%and yet her post still stands..
 

drbrumley

Well-known member
This thread is great.....basically all this thread is about is "I don't like it, so you shouldn't do it, therefore it should be banned...."
 

WizardofOz

New member
ummmmm

no


Marijuana-related traffic deaths increased by 154 percent between 2006 and 2014;


https://www.factcheck.org/2016/08/unpacking-pots-impact-in-colorado/





The number of drivers involved in fatal crashes in Colorado who tested positive for marijuana has risen sharply each year since 2013, more than doubling in that time, federal and state data show. A Denver Post analysis of the data and coroner reports provides the most comprehensive look yet into whether roads in the state have become more dangerous since the drug’s legalization.

Increasingly potent levels of marijuana were found in positive-testing drivers who died in crashes in Front Range counties, according to coroner data since 2013 compiled by The Denver Post. Nearly a dozen in 2016 had levels five times the amount allowed by law, and one was at 22 times the limit. Levels were not as elevated in earlier years.

Last year, all of the drivers who survived and tested positive for marijuana use had the drug at levels that indicated use within a few hours of being tested, according to the Colorado Department of Transportation, which compiles information for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s Fatality Analysis Reporting System.

The trends coincide with the legalization of recreational marijuana in Colorado that began with adult use in late 2012, followed by sales in 2014. Colorado transportation and public safety officials, however, say the rising number of pot-related traffic fatalities cannot be definitively linked to legalized marijuana.

https://www.denverpost.com/2017/08/25/colorado-marijuana-traffic-fatalities/


Conveniently left out from the first link:
In the introduction of its report, the Rocky Mountain HIDTA states that terms such as “marijuana-related” or “tested positive for marijuana” do “not necessarily prove that marijuana was the cause of the incident.” The section on “Impaired Driving” also states that, when it comes to traffic fatalities, “marijuana-related” entails “any time marijuana shows up in the toxicology report [of drivers]. It could be marijuana only or marijuana with other drugs and/or alcohol.”

 

JudgeRightly

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By that logic, we should first and foremost make alcohol illegal.
The logic is that anything which the NORMAL USE of gets one high should be illegal.

Millions of people have a glass of wine or two every day and do not get drunk.

But one inhale on a joint of weed is enough to produce a high.

That's the difference.

Your position is common among those who support legalization. But it's wrong, because of the above.

Also, we tried making alcohol illegal once, and it DID lower the number of health related issues that come as a result of drunkenness.

But making alcoholic consumption illegal was wrong for the same reason that legalizing weed use is wrong, because a glass of wine doesn't get the average person drunk, whereas a puff on some weed produces an immediate high.
 
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