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JAP SLAVES and the ILLUMINATI CIVIL WAR

The illuminati created the Opiod Crisis to murder Americans
The illuminati want to blame the opiod crisis on the Sackler family who owns Purdue Big Pharma and creates the drug Oxycontin but this is like blaming the bolivians farmers for the cocaine business. Really the people who introduced opiods into America and created a crisis that is killing millions are our illuminati doctors.

Beginning in the 1990s, doctors began agressively promoting pain reduction as a major priority for patients and started prescribing opiods including oxycontin to deal with that pain. Opiods were massively over prescribed by our Satanic illuminati doctors.

This was part of an illuminati plan to murder Americans - particularily white Americans. The illuminati also introduced Crack Cocaine into the intercity in the late 1980s in order to murder African Americans. The opiod crisis is their attempt to kill the larger white American population as well.

The opiod crisis is vast and hits a lot of different communities in America. The reason it's so vast is that American doctors across the country in the 1990s began creating the crisis everywhere. It's worst in places where there are low job prospects. People in poor white communities (as wel as black) are more likely to fall into the cycle of addiction once their doctors addict them.

Part of the intent with this was to make the illuminati Big Pharma companies rich while kiling Americans. The illuminati controlled FDA knew that OxyContin was addictive but they accepted the drug manufacturers claims that it was not.

On December 12, 1995, the Food and Drug Administration approved the opioid analgesic OxyContin. It hit the market in 1996. In its first year, OxyContin accounted for $45 million in sales for its manufacturer, Stamford, Connecticut-based pharmaceutical company Purdue Pharma. By 2000 that number would balloon to $1.1 billion, an increase of well over 2,000 percent in a span of just four years. Ten years later, the profits would inflate still further, to $3.1 billion. By then the potent opioid accounted for about 30 percent of the painkiller market. What's more, Purdue Pharma's patent for the original OxyContin formula didn't expire until 2013. This meant that a single private, family-owned pharmaceutical company with non-descript headquarters in the Northeast controlled nearly a third of the entire United States market for pain pills.

Once Americans are addicted to OxyContin or other opiods they often end up switching to heroin because it is cheaper. OxyContin is about 5 times more expensive to buy on the black market as Heroin because you have to get it through pharmacies or crooked doctors who will sell prescriptions. So Americans end up becoming dependant on heroin.

The illuminati controls all the heroin in America so they're making a lot of money of those newly addicted Americans. They are also using their heroin dependency to murder them. The illuminati is distributing a lot of bad heroin that's intended to murder Americans. A lot of heroin is being spiked with really bad stuff like fentanyl that can easily cause death.

In May 2018, Nebraska busted 120 pounds of fentanyl - enough to murder 26 million Americans. The illuminati are bringing in these drugs to intentionally try and murder us.

Compounding all of this is the government's refusal to stock the anti-overdose drug XXX. With this drug almost any Overdose death can be stopped and yet it is very hard to obtain.

One of the great tragedies of all this is that Marijuana - which is increasingly being legalized for medicinal purposes - is a much better way of dealing with pain that opiods. No one ever dies of a marijuana overdose. Marijuana helps you deal with pain longer and better and doesn't get less effective with use. One of the big problems with opiods is that they stop working so people start taking more to get the same effect. This quickly leads to addiction.



Dr Sanjay Gupta wrote a letter to Jeff Sessions where he advocated the use of marijuana to deal with opiod crisis in America.

Gupta also created a documentary that shows how marijuana is a much better alternative to opiates for pain.



First, Dr. Gupta delves into cannabis' ability to treat different kinds of pain. This means that medical marijuana is both a safe and effective medication, especially when compared to overdose-inducing opiates. Part of its efficacy comes from its ability to reduce inflammation, not just limit your ability to feel pain.

Dr. Gupta takes the case of Marc Schechter who suffers from a painful spinal cord condition. Over a decade, Mr. Schechter took 40,000 opiate pills to unsuccessfully address his pain. Once he tried cannabis, however, his pain decreased significantly and without the nausea and depression he experienced with opiates.

The next use for cannabis is weaning opiate users off drugs. Not only does marijuana not share opiates' painful symptoms, but it can decrease them as well. "In fact, for some patients, cannabis is the only agent that subdues nausea while increasing appetite," Gupta writes.

Finally, the third benefit of marijuana use for opioid addicts is more neurological. Addiction is a disease, according to the doctor, that can reduce critical thinking skills. The part of the brain most affected by opiates is "responsible for judgment, decision-making, learning and memory."

In January 2017, the National Academy of Science released a major report on cannabis, which concluded that chronic pain is one of the few conditions for which there is "conclusive or substantial evidence" for cannabis's effectiveness. NIDA, the National Institute on Drug Abuse, now admits on its website that "data suggest that medical cannabis treatment may reduce the dose of opioids required for pain relief" and "medical marijuana products may have a role in reducing the use of opioids needed to control pain."

A pair of NIDA-funded studies explored the relationship between marijuana legalization and adverse outcomes associated with prescription opioids. The first found an association between medical marijuana legalization and a reduction in overdose deaths from opioid pain relievers, an effect that strengthened in each year following the implementation of legislation.

In Colorado where marijuana is now legal, there has been a marked downturn in opiod overdoses and deaths since 2014 when weed was legalized. A study found that the legalization of recreational marijuana in Colorado is associated a 6.5 percent decrease in monthly opioid deaths. Marijuana legalization in Colorado led to a "reversal" of opiate overdose deaths in that state, according to new research published in the American Journal of Public Health.



"After Colorado's legalization of recreational cannabis sale and use, opioid-related deaths decreased more than 6% in the following 2 years," write authors Melvin D. Livingston, Tracey E. Barnett, Chris Delcher and Alexander C. Wagenaar.

Marijuana is often highly effective at treating the same types of chronic pain that patients are often prescribed opiates for. Given the choice between marijuana and opiates, many patients appear to be opting for the former.

From a public health standpoint, this is a positive development, considering that relative to opiates, marijuana carries essentially zero risk of fatal overdose.

Now, the study in the American Journal of Public Health suggests that similar findings hold true for recreational marijuana legalization. The authors examined trends in monthly opiate overdose fatalities in Colorado before and after the state's recreational marijuana market opened in 2014

Dr. Sanjay Gupta writes open letter to Jeff Sessions about cannabis that includes some alarming statistics. According to his findings, 45,000 Americans died from opioid overdoses in 2017. In light of the toll opioids are taking on Americans, the doctor points to states that have legalized medical marijuana.

Between 1999 and 2010, 20 percent fewer people died from opioids in states with medical marijuana dispensaries. This figure comes from a study conducted by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. Other recent research also supports Dr. Gupta's claims.

The NFL's refusing to allow NFL players to smoke Marijuana to deal with pain is another example of how the illuminati are using the drug laws to addict and kill Americans.

It is a myth that you can't drive while high. Marijuana is not the same thing as alcohol. Sunjay Gupta showed that driving while high is actualy not a problem. If anything, you become more cautious while driving under the influence of marijuana.