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Thread: Everyone is on Heroin These Days

  1. #11
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    I think this video sums up what the future of the most dilapidated states of the U.S. will look like.

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  3. #12

    CIA involved in drug trade - the opium trade, under US occupation the percent world market supplied by Afghanistan rose from 6% in 2001 to 93% in 2007

  4. #13

    As World is Distracted by Afghanistan, Germany and Japan Declare Independence

    As World is Distracted by Afghanistan, Germany and Japan Declare Independence

    The collapse of the post-war Western “globalist” regime is accelerating. The U.S. military withdrawal from Afghanistan and much of the rest of the Middle East is just the beginning of the end for the Khazarian Mafia. Perhaps the biggest overlooked story is regime change in Germany and Japan, their opponents during WWII.

    This is not just about the resignation of German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Japanese Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga. This is about these countries reasserting their independence for the first time since 1945 (see below for details). Without Germany and Japan, the G7 will become the G5 and eventually the G0.

    Of course, if you live in the ever-shrinking bubble of the KM corporate propaganda media, you will be told the U.S. is withdrawing from the Middle East in order to focus on China. However, since the fake U.S. Biden regime depends on Chinese money for survival, they are trying to convince people that China is going to finance their war against China.

    As Qin Gang, China’s ambassador to the United States told a group of U.S. “leaders” last week, the U.S. “government” is depicting China as “its rival and imaginary enemy, just like when Don Quixote tilted at windmills.”

    This nonsense is just part of what can only be described as chaos. The tired old metaphor about running around like a headless chicken best describes the situation in the West now.

    To understand how the G7 dominoes are destined to fall let us look at the real impact of what happened in Afghanistan. Here is how a senior CIA official in Asia describes the situation:

    “Don’t let this Afghanistan preplanned scenario get to you. It is mostly all turned around by the MSM and their puppet masters.

    For example, the prisoners that were released from jail were not terrorists or Isis. They were political prisoners who were against the cabal that had been controlling the country for the last 20 years.

    Now 90% of the opium fields were burned to the ground by the Taliban. This has stopped the cash flow for the cabal/deep state. They are very desperate now. They cannot get cash from the Federal Reserve. London is also not issuing any more cash. The ECB is not printing any more cash as well…Watch for a big false flag.”

    Speaking about big false flags, it is no coincidence that as the 20th anniversary of 9.11 approaches, we are seeing a systematic reversal of the neocon “Project for a New American Century” plan for world dominance it kicked off.

    Let us look at Afghanistan again. The real reason the U.S. invaded that country was to secure a pipeline and to protect heroin production. Before the U.S. invasion, the Afghan government supported a plan by Argentina’s Bridas Corporation for a Chinese/Argentine/Turkmenistan pipeline.

    When the Neocons controlling George Bush Jr.’s regime proposed giving the pipeline deal to the U.S. company Unocal, they were told it was too late and that a deal had already been signed.

    The neocons famously responded, “if you do not accept our carpet of money, you will get a carpet of bombs.” Then, as soon as the Americans invaded, Bush named former Unocal consultant Zalmay Khalilzad as his special envoy to Afghanistan.

    Now the original Bridas/Chinese/Argentine/Turkmenistan plan is back in play.

    An alliance between Pakistan and China made this possible. So now, Iran, Turkmenistan, Pakistan, Afghanistan, and India are all building their own pipelines in the central Asian region the neocons had tried to conquer.

    So what did the Americans achieve after spending over $2.3 trillion on 20 years of war in Afghanistan? Afghanistan is the world’s seventh poorest nation with 47% of the population living below the poverty line, while over 75% of the hopelessly corrupt former Kabul regime’s budget came from international aid.

    Remember though, Afghanistan was not a U.S. military defeat. In those 20 years of war, only 2,448 U.S. troops died in battle there. So the U.S., an economic superpower, with a population 10 times that of Afghanistan, was killing impoverished Taliban at a rate of about 100 to 1. And yet they lost. What this shows is that even if the military wins all the battles, if they do not have the financial backing and proper strategic goals, they will lose. You can win all the battles you want but if your paycheck bounces, it’s game over.

    The question now is what will the U.S. military do to stop all of their paychecks worldwide from bouncing after the September 30th fiscal year-end?

    On this front, the White Dragon Society is setting up a meeting with the Asian Dragon family in…

    As World is Distracted by Afghanistan, Germany and Japan Declare Independence 07 IX 2021.

  5. #14

    Golden Triangle Clashes erupt in north Myanmar over opium poppy fields

    Clashes have erupted in northern Myanmar between farmers and Christian anti-drug vigilantes attempting to destroy opium poppy fields. The vigilantes had earlier been locked in a stand-off with security forces, who have been monitoring the conflict.

    Activists from the Baptist church-connected Pat Jasan group said three people were injured in an ambush, and farmers were holding about 30 others.

    Myanmar is the world's second largest producer of opium.

    Over the past week at least 3,000 activists with the militia-inspired Pat Jasan have been camped out at an army checkpoint in Kachin state demanding to be let through.

    China's drug habit fuels return of the Golden Triangle.

    Burmese media report that the stand-off ended when authorities finally allowed the activists to clear some poppy fields on Wednesday. The BBC understands the Kachin state government negotiated their passage. The vigilantes then engaged in skirmishes with farmers who have vowed to protect their fields.

    Myanmar has promised to eradicate opium production, but growing and smuggling the drug remains a key source of income for farmers, rebel groups, militia and the Burmese army.

    Who are Pat Jasan?

    • Pat Jasan formed two years ago by powerful Kachin Baptist Church
    • Boasts 100,000 anti-drugs activists, largely ethnic Kachin
    • Group says region blighted by drugs use
    • Carries out patrols apprehending offenders - reports of public floggings of drug dealers, who are taken to faith-based rehabilitation centres or the police
    • Full-scale village raids carried out by Pat Jasan involving several hundred people wearing camouflage jackets and brandishing batons - authorities want them to wear civilian clothes.

    Myanmar launched a 15-year plan to stamp out cultivation in 1999 - a deadline since extended to 2019.

    In recent years, Myanmar's army has clashed with ethnic minority rebels in Shan and Kachin states where poppy production is widespread. The army, rebels and militias have been accused of taking a poppy tax from farmers. Opium has traditionally been used as a medicine to treat diarrhoea, dysentery and other ailments.

    But over the last decade commercial poppy production has taken hold in Myanmar, with demand from China, but also Australia and Japan, helping to fuel this trend.

    The United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) said in its Southeast Asia Opium Survey 2015 that the opium poppy grown in Myanmar and Laos had been refined into about 73.1 tonnes to 82.3 tonnes of street-quality heroin.
    It noted that transnational organised crime groups were making huge profits from the product.

    Until the end of the 20th Century, Myanmar formerly known as Burma, which was part of the so-called "Golden Triangle" with neighbouring Laos and Thailand, was the largest supplier of opium. The region was then overtaken by Afghanistan.

    Source: Clashes erupt in north Myanmar over opium poppy fields ... 25 February 2016.

    posted 19 I 2022.

    ACCORDING TO TIME MAGAZINE, (APRIL 14, l997) the top death industries are:

    1. Guns - Weapons/Arms, war toys the business of war.
    2. Illegal Drugs (used by oligarchs and intelligence agencies to fund spies/ operatives off the books.)
    3. Oil which mandates all War policy.

    These Clashes are ongoing. On Presstv there’s an article: Thousands flee as as clashes erupt in Myanmar-China border town.
    Of course there is no mention of muslims or heroin only Myanmar Government “used heavy artillery to repel rebels who swept into Laukkai, a major town in the Chinese-speaking Kokang region of Myanmar's northeastern state of Shan, before dawn on Monday.”

  6. #15

    the Golden Triangle

    Shan United Army (SUA)
    Mong Tai Army (MTA)

    The private army of the notorious opium king Khun Sasi - the Shan United Army (SUA) - was a purely commercial operation that, despite its name, consisted mostly of Chinese. It had its origen in remnants of the old Kuomintang and had remained in the mountains of the Golden Triangle since its defeat at the hands of Mao's communists in 1949. The infiltration into Shan State of remnants of Nationalist Chinese forces begining in late 1949 aroused fears the Chinse might pursue their defeated opponents into Burma.

    After Yunnan Province in southern China was taken over by the communist People's Liberation Army, Nationalist (Kuomintang) forces crossed the border into Burma and began using the border area as a base from which to attack the communist forces. Before long these troops in Burma, labeled the Chinese Irregular Forces (CIF), had entrenched themselves in Shan State, numbering as many as 12,000 in 1953, including Shan levies. They turned their attention from battling the communists to building up a profitable opium export business, extending their control over most of the Eastern portion of Shan State, operating much like the warlords of China in the 1920s.

    Here, a system of warlordism flourished, which gradually extended into western Laos and northern Thailand, creating what would be known as the "Golden Triangle," a major world center for opium cultivation and export. By 1953 some five-sixths of the Burma Army was tied down in fighting CIF groups. During the early 1950s the Burmese army launched limited military campaigns against CIF groups, many members of which were evacuated in 1953-54 in a United Nations-sponsored airlift to Taiwan. Several thousand remained behind, however, beyond the reach of Burmese forces. Government attacks against CIF remnants in 1975 broke their hold on the opium trade and forced most members to retreat into Thailand.

    The Shan United Army took advantage of the disruptions caused by the government's initiatives and expanded its own operations, controlling some 70 to 80% of the trade by 1978. Until 1992 the Shan United Army worked out of strongholds in Thailand and reportedly maintained close ties with senior government officals of that country. Bases in Thailand were subsequently destroyed, however. After its hold was broken in early 1982, several other groups, including the BOP, were poised to take over. By the early 1980s, the SUA had attacked most of the nationalist guerrilla armies in the Shan State, captured new bases, and expanded its influence to include almost the entire border region between Thailand and the Shan State of Burma. Thes Shan United Army controlled territory and fought the government with proceeds from opium and heroin sales.

    The State Law and Order Restoration Council negotiated the "surrender" of the notorious drug lord Khun Sa and his Mong Tai Army (MTA) in January 1996. According to the SLORC, the terms of the surrender stipulated that in return for ending his insurgency and surrendering his weaponry, Khun Sa would be allowed to live under close government supervision in Rangoon, where he could engage indirectly, via third-party investors, in legitimate business -- but not drug trafficking -- and would not be prosecuted for his trafficking activities or extradited to the US.

    The MTA drug trafficking network had been disrupted, but reports suggested that Khun Sa and his MTA associates were still involved in the trade. Overall trafficking from Burma has not diminished, as other groups, particularly the Wa, took up the slack caused by the dissolution of Khun Sa's army. Moreover, Khun Sa has not been brought to justice in Burma, and the Government of Burma has refused USG requests to turn him over for prosecution in the US. Indeed, the SLORC treats him with respect, addressing him with the traditional honorific. The "surrender" of Khun Sa allowed the Burma Army to project its authority into the former MTA area. The military disrupted, at least temporarily, trafficking routes and destroyed a number of heroin refineries in the area.

    Following the surrender of Khun Sa, the Kokang, Wa and Essa areas in particular became drug trafficking havens where opium was produced and refined with relative impunity. As part of the SLORC's efforts to bring the ethnic groups under its control, it granted leaders of these drug trafficking armies significant political legitimacy, and several participated in the government's National Constitutional Convention. These leaders exploited their relationship with Rangoon to expand their businesses -- legitimate and illegitimate -- although their prosperity has not filtered down to the ordinary people of the ethnic areas.

    The ethnic drug trafficking armies with which the government had negotiated cease-fires, such as the United Wa State Army (UWSA) and the Myanmar National Democratic Alliance Army (MNDAA-Kokang Chinese), remained armed and heavily involved in the heroin trade and to some extent moved into territory vacated by Khun Sa's former MTA. The top leaders of these ethnic groups were: U Sai Lin (Lin Ming-Shing) of the Eastern Shan State Army (ESSA); Yang Mao-Liang, Peng Chia-Sheng and Liu Go-Shi of the MNDAA; Pao Yu-Chiang, Li Tzu-Ju and Wei Hsueh-Kang of the United Wa State Army; and U Mahtu Naw of the Kachin Defense Army (KDA).

    Shan United Army (SUA) Mong Tai Army (MTA)
    06/09/2013 · The private army of the notorious opium king Khun Sasi - the Shan United Army (SUA) - was a purely commercial operation that, despite its name, consisted mostly of Chinese.

    Can't see a topic like 'Narcotics' covered on Phora forum in any depth.

  7. #16

    Opium Addiction

    Opium Addiction in 19th Century China.

    Centuries before the British Empire began its foray into India and China, a small percentage of Chinese (mainly the elite) ate or smoked opium either as an aphrodisiac or to cure dysentery.

    As the British appetite for Chinese goods grew over the first half of the 19th century (primarily for tea), its East India Company began exporting opium to China from its base in India, aiming to secure the necessary silver to correct its growing trade imbalance with the China. The subsequent ten-fold increase in opium exports fueled a massive increase in Chinese opium consumption, this time for recreational use. By the late 1830s, over five million addicts prompted the Qing government to issue a decree banning opium consumption. A subsequent attempt to enforce the law led to the confiscation of some British opium imports in Canton, which provoked the British to attack the Chinese coast and ultimately resulted in the first Opium War.

    British victory yielded lower tariffs, the acquisition of Hong Kong and a steady flow of opium into China. Further Chinese ‘mistreatment’ of British merchants in 1865 gave the British the needed pretext to wage war again. Although the resulting Tientsin Treaty did not legalize opium, it opened additional ports to the British and access to China’s interior. The growing prevalence of opium over the next half of the 19th century transformed its use into a de facto currency, since it weighed less than copper.

    The increase demand for opium also provided a reliable source of tax revenue to the Chinese provinces. Opium poppy began to be cultivated domestically given its resistance to most soils. By the turn of the century, Chinese poppy production of 35,000 tons per year surpassed British imports, and sadly, half of all Chinese men used opium regularly. What had begun as a plant consumed mainly for medicinal purposes, snowballed into the world’s first major drug addiction, borne primarily out of the British Empire’s economic self-interest. Chinese historians would later dub this experience as its ‘Century of Humiliation’. It is difficult to ignore the parallels between China’s opium epidemic with the growing trend for medicinal marijuana legalization in the U.S. —primarily how prevalent access at lower prices, along with more acceptability, all lead to greater use. These factors also resemble what has contributed to the rise in prescription opiate use and abuse, and the subsequent heroin crisis.

    Opium Addiction in 19th Century China 26 I 2022.

    U.S. Civil War Morphine Addiction - SmartDrugPolicy

  8. #17
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    CIA does not make youth to start using and abusing drugs. I will directly blame mass Mexican and Asian immigration, open borders, for the spreading of hardcore drugs since Asians have been known to traffic drugs (heroin) into the West coast for years. Between the lax "anything that goes" attitude and sexual revolution, the drug rates have soared among the Boomer generation who openly supported mass immigration and freedom from traditional cultural values. This apathy is seen today. Drug dealers have to establish a market of buyers to keep the drugs channeling through a city. With more nonwhites in the US, our drug market has rapidly increased due to easier supply. If the US went after the mafia and cartels, they would arrest more nonwhites, and that would be "racist." The US government had no problem busting up Italian, German, and Irish gangsters or mafia during the 30's. So, what changed but skin color and politics?

    Asians have equally supplied Europe with drugs. You can see the radical influx after the walls came down from Eastern Europe with easier access to smuggle in drugs from Asia and their lacking border patrol checks. Now, they will be bombarded with drugs from MENA. It's about open porous borders.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Winterland View Post
    CIA does not make youth to start using and abusing drugs. I will directly blame mass Mexican and Asian immigration, open borders, for the spreading of hardcore drugs since Asians have been known to traffic drugs (heroin) into the West coast for years. Between the lax "anything that goes" attitude and sexual revolution, the drug rates have soared among the Boomer generation who openly supported mass immigration and freedom from traditional cultural values. This apathy is seen today.
    I grew up surrounded by Woodstock and Haight-Ashbury 'drug culture', but thank the D.A.R.E. programme in the War on Drugs for encouraging me to resist the abuse of adults. I'm supposed to believe that the CIA was behind both sides of this and that my successful life without more than the occasional pint of ale to have been rather meaningless.

  11. #19

    Afghan Taliban launch campaign to eradicate poppy crop

    Afghan Taliban launch campaign to eradicate poppy crop

    Afghanistan's Taliban rulers have begun a campaign to eradicate poppy cultivation, aiming to wipe out the country's massive production of opium and heroin, even as farmers fear their livelihoods will be ruined at a time of growing poverty.

    On a recent day in Washir district in southern Helmand province, armed Taliban fighters stood guard as a tractor tore up a field of poppies. The field's owner stood nearby, watching.

    The Taliban, who took power in Afghanistan more than nine months ago, issued an edict in early April banning poppy cultivation throughout the country.

    Those violating the ban "will be arrested and tried according to Sharia laws in relevant courts," the Taliban deputy interior minister for counternarcotics, Mullah Abdul Haq Akhund, told The Associated Press in Helmand's provincial capital, Lashkar Gah.

    Afghanistan is the world's biggest opium producer and a major source for heroin in Europe and Asia. Production spiraled over the past 20 years despite billions of dollars spent by the U.S. trying to stop poppy cultivation.

    But the ban will likely strike a heavy blow to millions of impoverished farmers and day laborers who rely on proceeds from the crop to survive. The ban comes as Afghanistan's economy has collapsed, cut off from international funding in the wake of the Taliban takeover. Most of the population struggles to afford food, and the country has been suffering under its worst drought in years.

    Noor Mohammed, who owns one poppy field in Washir that was torn apart by Taliban tractors, said his plot of land is small and lacks water, so he can't survive by growing less profitable crops.

    "If we are not allowed to cultivate this crop, we will not earn anything," he said of his poppies.

    Day laborers can earn upwards of $300 a month harvesting opium from the poppies. Villagers often rely on the promise of the upcoming poppy harvest to borrow money for staples such as flour, sugar, cooking oil and heating oil.

    Helmand is the heartland of poppy cultivation in Afghanistan. It appeared the new eradication campaign was targeting mainly those who planted their crops after the ban was announced. Many others who had planted earlier succeeded in harvesting, going from plant to plant, slicing the poppy's bulb, then scooping up the sap that oozes out, the raw material for opium.

    Akhund, the deputy interior minister, said the Taliban were in touch with other governments and non-governmental organizations to work out alternative crops for farmers.

    It's not known how many poppies were planted this season, how much was harvested and how many fields the Taliban have eradicated so far.

    But Afghanistan's production has steadily risen, reaching new heights every year in recent years. In 2021, 177,000 hectares (438,000 acres) were planted with poppies, yielding enough opium to produce up to 650 tons of heroin, according to estimates by the U.N.'s Office on Drugs and Crime. That was an increase from up to 590 tons of heroin in 2020.

    The total value of Afghanistan's opiates production in 2021 was $1.8-$2.7 billion, up to 14% of the country's GDP, exceeding the value of its legal exports, the UNODC said in its most recent report.

    During their first time in power in the late 1990s, the Taliban also banned poppy cultivation and with a fierce campaign of destroying croplands nearly eradicated production within two years, according to the United Nations.

    However, after the U.S.-led invasion that ousted the Taliban in 2001, many farmers returned to growing poppies.

    Over the next nearly 20 years, Washington spent more than $8 billion trying to eradicate Afghan poppy production. Instead, it only steadily increased: In 2002, around 75,000 hectares were planted with poppies, producing some 3,400 tons of opium. Last year, production was double that.

    During the years-long Taliban insurgency, the movement reportedly made millions of dollars taxing farmers and middlemen to move their drugs outside Afghanistan. Senior officials of the U.S.-backed government also reportedly made millions on the flourishing drug trade.

    Today, Afghanistan's opium output is greater than all other opium-producing countries combined. Nearly 80% of the heroin produced from Afghan opium reaches Europe through Central Asia and Pakistan.

    Source Associated Press
    08 VI 2022

    Associated Press

  12. #20
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    Opiate overdose deaths are so high in my area the morgues have refrigerated trailers just to store dead bodies, the city of Middletown Ohio spent it's entire road budget on narcan, narcan does not save lives, it extendes them until the next overdose, EMS will often revive the same person more than once in the same day. I live 30 miles from where I-75 crosses I-70 which are the main routes for the trafficers.
    Lügenpresse halt die Fresse!

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