Issues / Drugs
The Obama administration should take advantage of promising new trends in Latin America to seek more effective and more humane drug control policies both at home and abroad.
It's time to question the university's defense tactics, and not just on the football field.
Poppies are the go-to crop for many Afghan farmers. Here's a way to change that.
The United States' ill-conceived war on drugs has failed at home and failed in Colombia. As columnist Laura Carlsen explains, Mexico is up next.
Colombia is full of drugs, guns, and human rights violations. Why is the United States still giving it military aid?
Bolivia is in the grips of its worst political crisis and social upheaval since the end of the dictatorships in 1983, while U.S.-imposed economic and antidrug policies are principal reasons for the current conflicts.
Drug crop eradication has produced little effect on the price or availability of cocaine in the United States.
The U.S. is pushing a negotiating agenda for the FTAA that would dramatically limit each countrys ability to undertake compulsory licensing, an important tool to promote generic competition.
Drug profits moving through the U.S. financial system are estimated to be as high as $100 billion a year.
U.S. antidrug policy has had racist overtones and is driven by political opportunism, not by considerations of effectiveness or justice.