The Drug Enforcement Administration DEA has now announced that the same producer of the ill-famed fentanyl has created an artificial marijuana product they believe more medically valuable and reliable than real cannabis.
The announcement was made a few weeks ago in the Federal Register by the DEA that the drug Syndros, a liquid form of manufactured THC, will now be listed as a schedule 2 regulated substance, which implies it can be legally prescribed by doctors.
In the meantime, natural marijuana continues to be classified right beside heroin among Schedule 1 regulated substances. This classification is kept for drugs that have no currently accepted medical use and a high potential for abuse.
Other drugs that have proven time and time again to hold curative benefit appear to be held in this category as well, even though some things are improving.
Because the Food and Drug Administration FDA has cleared Syndros for approval, it will be hitting the market shortly. Syndros is made by Insys Therapeutics, an Arizona-based pharmaceutical firm that has been cited of using dishonest marketing methods to market Subysys, a spray form of the very powerful artificial opioid fentynal, which has been recommended by the FDA for treatment of pain from cancer.
Some top Insys officials, such as John Kapoor, the company’s billionaire originator, have been detained and charged with bribing doctors and deceiving insurance companies. Insys and its past leaders are also facing numerous prosecutions from states and individuals for supposedly triggering America’s opioid crisis and now they are seeking to take over the good old homegrown pot.
John Kapoor has pleaded not guilty and dismissed any and all wrongdoing. After being detained, he was freed on a $1 million bail.
Evidently, the launch of Syndros is a pivotal milestone for the company. Syndros is pretty comparable to Marinol, another manufactured THC product that was previously recommended by the FDA to manage anorexia induced by aids and cancer.
THC is the chief psychoactive ingredient in marijuana. It’s what creates the user to feel high and frequently enhances hunger. However, if THC has medicinal advantages, why do we need to make an artificial variant of it in order to treat people?
The explanation is obvious because you can’t patent cannabis and profit from it.
Syndros was awarded preliminary Schedule 2 standing and was placed alongside Oxycontin, Percocet, cocaine, methamphetamine and other drugs also thought to contain some medicinal advantage but have a high potential for abuse.
The DEA addressed criticisms from people who are averse to making artificial products Schedule 2 while retaining marijuana Schedule 1. The two commenters verbalized concern that pharmaceutical firms are making a profit from legalised drugs comprising marijuana components.
The DEA notes that FDA-approved products of oral suspensions comprising dronabinol [THC] have an accepted medical use, whereas marijuana does not have an accepted medical use and consequently remains in Schedule 1.
This is clearly a sell-out, as there have been numerous reports of adverse reactions coming from the use of manufactured THC products. We all know that just because something has to be medically prescribed by a doctor by no means that it is trustworthy or will be kept out of the hands of children.
With enough information, people will see through this deception and cannabis will come one step nearer to becoming legal across the whole nation, and ultimately across the globe. Cannabis is a flower and has various well-documented uses for healing.
Both THC and CBD have already helped millions suffering from a broad spectrum of infirmities. The only reason cannabis remains banned is that it cannot be licensed or controlled and consequently it cannot be capitalised on.
There are numerous reports about the marvellous healing potential of cannabis. The problem is we live in such a dishonest and money greedy nation that will authorise the use of things that are known to cause cancer and/or death sooner than approve something that has been known to heal, it’s all about the all-powerful dollar.
Sadly, gluttony is a serious sin. It will overwhelm the very essence of the human soul and there’s something dangerously wrong at the moment, although, most countries suck as well and we should take care when it comes to insane fruit loop governing and it’s like watching Rome fall apart, but with Wi-fi.
If they approved it, it would put large pharmaceutical firms out of the game and lose billions as well as the lobbyists. It’s bureaucracy at its finest and they want us to get sick so the pharmaceutical business can make more money.
Most approved medicines have loads of side effects but here they are producing artificial medications every day but if we give them enough rope, ultimately they will hang themselves because these people who are simply human beings end up making inept blunders in the end.
They manipulate the people into thinking that what they dish out is the best for us. I questioned my GP once, does this medicine have any side effects, he stated they all have side effects of one sort or another. Therefore, I’m now thinking do I take the medicine or don’t I?
Well, the response is, I have to take it if I want to get rid of what I’m taking it for but whilst taking it I’m now putting something else bad into my body that I never had before which I then have to go back to my GP and get some other medication to get rid of that and then I take that medication that gives me something else, hence we go round on this wheel of medication that does nothing, but makes us sicker.
Furthermore, unless your child has had no infancy sicknesses and did not need to be medicated for whatever reason, the pharmaceutical firms have been making our kids unhealthy from day one, beginning with the shots they give to our children during infancy.
They approved the synthetic to make people ill so we have to buy more medications from big pharma. Do you all see what is happening now? Or when people get sick from it they can maintain how dangerous marijuana is.
Welcome to the land of the enslaved and home of the sheep.
The possibility of dying from marijuana alone is remarkably remote, even though marijuana use can lead to death because of the activities people engage in when high and research conducted in California comprising 65,177 men and women aged 15-49 found following 10 years, marijuana users died no sooner than those who did not smoke it.
Another study looked at 45,450 Swedish army recruits aged 18-20 and found following 15 years, both users and nonusers had a comparable life expectancy and according to a 1988 decision from the U.S a Drug Enforcement Administration, a marijuana smoker would have consumed 20,000 to 40,000 times the quantity of THC in a joint in order to risk dying.
A 2009 study in American Scientist on the comparative toxicity of recreational drugs indicated one would have to use more than 1,000 times the effective dosage of marijuana in order for it to be possibly fatal, not even a certain death.
Marijuana may not be dangerous like other drugs, but it can affect physical and mental health. Health consequences of marijuana misuse include a chronic cough and recurrent respiratory infections.
Mental and cognitive problems, including difficulties with learning and retention, hallucinations, anxiety, panic attacks and psychosis, particularly in juvenility and a 2012 study indicated people who smoked marijuana before age 17 were 3.5 times more inclined to attempt suicide than those who began smoking marijuana later in life.
Those reliant on marijuana had a greater chance of experiencing extreme depression and self-destructive thoughts and responses and subsequent investigation published in 2014 indicated regular teenage users were 18 times more prone to become reliant on marijuana, seven times more prone to attempt suicide and eight times more prone to use other illicit drugs in the future.
A German investigation published in Forensic Science International in February 2014 is the first known documented instance of somebody dying from marijuana use alone, other than car accidents in which marijuana was involved, or polydrug usage.
Other investigation on marijuana mortality researchers discovered the drug was to blame in two separate incidents out of 15 investigated, in two apparently healthy people, aged 23 and 28.
Post-mortems showed the younger man had a severe undetected heart problem, suggesting people with cardiovascular problems should be conscious of marijuana risks, and the older man had a history of alcohol and drug use.
Supposedly, these are the first instances of suspected fatal cannabis intoxications where complete post-mortem examinations were carried out and following the elimination of other causes of mortality it was thought that the young men endured fatal cardiovascular complexities provoked by smoking cannabis.
In late January 2014, British media reported the unfortunate demise of a 31-year-old mother of three named Gemma Moss, who reportedly died as a result of cannabis poisoning but medical science was doubtful that marijuana was the reason of death.
Gemma Moss was reportedly a pot smoker for numerous years but had ceased using two years before her death, but had recently begun smoking just half a joint at night to help her fall asleep.
Even though no organ impairment was discovered throughout her post-mortem, medical examiners proposed she may have undergone cardiac arrest triggered by what they considered moderate to high levels of the drug in her system.
There’s been no history of any confirmed reports of a death from cannabis ever. Dr Alan Shackelford is a high-profile, Harvard-trained Colorado physician who assesses people for medical marijuana medicines and he challenged the medical examiner’s judgment when questioned about the incident.
Cannabis can cause an exaggerated heart rate, and there’s a likelihood that it could create a problem with someone with a pre-existing heart disease, for example, somebody with a raised heart rate but there’s no known measure of cannabis that could kill an individual.
Generally referred to as artificial marijuana, artificial cannabinoids for example spice, K2 and kush are sadly sold as reliable options to real marijuana. They include an increasing amount of manmade mind-altering substances either sprayed on dried, shredded plant matter to be smoked (herbal incense) or vaporised and inhaled in e-cigarettes and other methods (liquid incense).
More than 150 distinct kinds of artificial marijuana composites currently exist and chemical tests reveal the active, mind-altering components are cannabinoid composites made in laboratories.
They may alter the brain far more severely than marijuana and the real consequences can be variable, critical and even life-threatening.
To date, numbers of people across the United States have overdosed on artificial cannabis and 20 deaths have been associated with its use and large overdose explosions created by faulty quantities of artificial cannabis led to almost 70 people being hospitalised over a brief period in June through July 2016.
On June 23, 16 people in Houston’s Hermann Park overdosed on K2 and were hospitalised and on July 12, 33 people in a particular neighbourhood in Brooklyn, New York, were suspected of overdosing on K2.
Several weeks following the Brooklyn incident, 20 people in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, were treated for Kush overdoses in a two-day stretch. Kush is unlike heroin, where people overdose and usually die quickly.
People on Kush roam into traffic, have fits or strokes not easily traced back to the drug or are left paralyzed and fighting for their lives.
Emily Bauer, a teenage girl in suburban Houston, suffered five strokes linked to her 2013 overdose. Doctors said 70 percent of her brain tissue was dead and she would never recover. Yet, as of 2016, she was gradually reacquiring some functioning.
One of the newest outlawed artificial pot substances, MDMB-CHMICA is believed to be responsible for 42 overdoses and 29 deaths in Europe.
The disastrous effects of driving intoxicated are well-documented, but investigations confirm marijuana is catching up. If a motorist is under the influence of alcohol, their chance of a fatal collision is 13 times greater than the risk of the motorist who is not under the influence of alcohol. However, if the motorist is under the influence of both alcohol and marijuana, their risk increases to 24 times that of a sober person.
Drugged driving caused more than 28 percent of mortality in 2010, opposed to 16 percent in 1999 and marijuana was the primary drug responsible for this rise, adding to 12 percent of 2010 collisions versus 4 percent in 1999.
Most tests look for delta 9 tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the psychoactive element in marijuana, and 11-OH-THC, its active metabolite and the mixed use of alcohol and marijuana dramatically doubles a driver’s chance of dying.
A report by the American Automobile Association (AAA) discovered that the portion of motorists who were high on marijuana during fatal accidents in Washington state more than doubled within 2013 and 2014, with 85 deaths involving THC in 2014.
In 2007, 8.6 percent of weekend night motorists tested positive for THC versus 12.6 percent of motorists in 2013 to 2014, a 48 percent rise and the number of fatal car pileups in the state in which motorists tested positive for marijuana increased from 11 in 2012 to 38 in 2015, an uptick from 6 percent of collisions to 15 percent.
Analysts stated the uptick in marijuana-related collisions may be bound to legalisation in nearby states. Concurrently, the rate of motorists in fatal collisions tested for drugs grew from 42 percent in 2011 to 62 percent in 2015.
Seven of nine analysed studies presented the risk of a motor vehicle crash increased when motorists had used cannabis a few hours before the collision. The same meta-analysis revealed acute cannabis consumption almost multiplied the prospect of a motorist being involved in a motor vehicle accident ending in serious damage or death.
Proponents of recreational marijuana legalisation point to its comparative safety and the reality medicinal marijuana has some curative advantages.
Nevertheless, it is said that in some nations, those that use marijuana have the most salubrious people on the planet, along with Asians because of the mere fact that cannabis was part of their everyday dietary supplement.
Cannabis was and still is a primary healing remedy in many tribes, where there has never been a reported death or overdose because our bodies adapt the same specific thing. Consequently, for those tribes, they will only stick to the one and only original cannabis.
The DEA promote that original cannabis will kill you because they’re aiming to kill thousands if not millions of people with their artificial garbage.
There’s no cure for gluttony and ignorance and the DEA and government are totally corrupted with both.