Showing posts from June, 2017
how to grow indoor weed

Who Is Peter Tosh

By Christopher R Rice

Last week I reported that Peter Tosh's son was arrested for marijuana possession and while serving a six month sentence police entered his cell and beat him into a coma. And everyone asked me the same question, including other musicians and legalization advocates, so I thought that I was living in another world. And I really need to stop hanging around white people because you're driving me insane.


Peter Tosh started Bob Marley and the Wailers. Peter Tosh wrote "Get Up Stand Up" and when Bob Marley died, Peter Tosh took over as singer and started the legalization movement 35 years ago with "Legalize It" (below).

I wanted you to understand who this young man is because usually age, race or how much money you make doesn't matter. But this isn't some kid from the ghetto that no one cares about or who no one will believe. What this means is that the cops are completely and totally insane and don't care who you…

Informed and Vigilant


Peter Tosh Son In Coma Following Police Brutality

By The Tropixs Peter Tosh’s son, Jawara McIntosh remains in a coma after allegedly being beaten while in police custody in the United States.

The late Reggae icon’s 37-year-old son, Jawara has been reportedly left in a coma following an alleged beating during his detention at the Bergen County Jail in New Jersey where he was serving a six-month sentence for marijuana related charges.

Fans and family members has since blasted the brutal act, branding the Bergen County jail’s treatment of Jawara as totally inhumane and unwarranted.

Jawara, like his father is said to be a strong advocate for the legalisation of marijuana, leading friends and family members to believe this may have been the reason for his detention, and brutal treatment.

According to the family’s attorney, Jasmine Rand, they will be pursuing action for civil rights violations against the jail, and seeking a independent investigation from the United States Department of Justice into the matter.

Stay Informed:


Carrie Fisher Had Heroin, Cocaine in System When She Died

By Mike Miller People

Carrie Fisher had heroin and cocaine in her system at the time of her death, according to her toxicology report.

PEOPLE obtained official documents from the Los Angeles County coroner’s office on Monday that reveal the late actress had cocaine, methadone, ethanol and opiates in her system when she passed away at the age of 60 in December.

“The exposure to cocaine took place sometime approximately in the last 72 hours of the sample that was obtained,” stated the report.

The report also stated that Fisher had a “remote exposure to MDMA,” which is a commonly known as ecstasy.

The toxicology report also found traces of an anti-depressant and antihistamine in her system.
Though Fisher had multiple substances in her system, it is unclear if drug use ultimately contributed to her death.

“Based on the available toxicological information, we cannot establish the significance of the multiple substances that were detected in Ms. Fisher’s blood and tissue, with regard …

Woman with pistol in vagina gets probation for meth possession, police say


A woman accused in 2015 of concealing a fully loaded pistol in her vagina was sentenced Tuesday to 10 years probation for meth possession, ordered to serve 300 hours of community service and told to pay a $2,500 fine.

Waco Police stopped Ashley Cecilia Castaneda in September 2015 near the intersection of North 15th Street and Blair Street in Waco. She was the passenger in a vehicle, driven by Gabriel Garcia, who was accused of having 2.7 grams of methamphetamine under the driver's seat. When officers searched the vehicle, they said they found another 29.5 grams of meth and weighing scales in Castaneda's purse.

Since the traffic stop happened within 1,000 feet of an elementary school, both Garcia and Castaneda were arrested and charged with possession of methamphetamine in a drug-free zone, Waco Police Sgt. Patrick Swanton said at the time.

While Castaneda was being taken to jail, she reportedly told an officer she had a concealed handgun in her vagina. Off…

Montgomery police officer arrested selling heroin

By Erin Edgemon 

A Montgomery police officer was arrested Tuesday and charged with two counts of unlawful possession of a controlled substance.

Amanda Millwood, 38, who has served as a Montgomery police officer for nine years, was placed on mandatory leave, Montgomery police Capt. Regina Duckett said. Disciplinary action against the officer was initiated.

Two other suspects were charged as a part of the investigation, police said.

Constance Millwood, 34, is charged with two counts each of unlawful distribution of a controlled substance. Beverlee Gardner, 36, was charged with unlawful possession of a controlled substance.

MPD initiated a criminal investigation after receiving information about a Montgomery police officer's alleged involvement controlled and illegal drugs.

"The off-duty conduct of police officers must reflect their on-duty responsibilities," Montgomery police Chief Ernest Finley said in a statement. "We will not tolerate illegal activity on …

As marijuana debate continues, a girl’s life is changed

By Vinny Vella

HARTFORD, Conn. — There are good days for West Tarricone. Days when she can laugh and live like any other 9-year-old. Days when she can play with her brother, Blake, and watch “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” on her iPad.

But there are also bad days. Days when her body weathers 100 seizures. Days when it has closer to 1,000 — some lasting more than 90 minutes.

Lately, she’s been having more good days thanks to Connecticut’s new experiment with medical marijuana.

Doctors diagnosed West just after her first birthday, not long after her mother Cara Tarricone noticed she had been jerking oddly. Two weeks before they learned West had intractable epilepsy, she had a grand mal seizure.

In the years since, West has tried a battery of nearly two dozen medicines, but just one has brought her some comfort — cannabis oil, which is derived from the marijuana plant.

“Without it, we’d be in the hospital, we’d just live there because we’d have to be controlling bigger seizures al…

Inmates fly mobile phones, drugs and porn into jail - via drone


While large companies like Amazon test drone delivery systems, inmates in jails across the country are already using the devices to receive their own aerial shipments: smuggled contraband.

Documents obtained from the Justice Department by USA TODAY through a Freedom of Information Act request uncovered more than a dozen attempts to transport contraband - including mobile phones, drugs and porn - into federal prisons in the past five years. State facilities have also reported similar incidents.

Experts say current anti-drone technologies fail to protect jails against the unmanned aerial devices that transport dangerous items, including firearms, which are almost impossible to sneak in via traditional prison smuggling methods.

"Civilian drones are becoming more inexpensive, easy to operate and powerful. A growing number of criminals seem to be recognizing their potential value as tools for bad deeds," said Troy Rule, a drone legislatio…

Imprisoning Drug Offenders Doesn't Impact Drug Use, New Study Says

By Joyce Chen Rolling Stone

A new Pew study released this week concludes that despite policies to the contrary, there is actually no direct link between drug penalties and drug use.

According to NBC News, researchers from the Pew Charitable Trusts collected data from states nationwide and examined them across four categories: incarceration of drug offenders, overdose deaths, drug arrests and drug use. (The latest year for which all data was available was 2014.)

The results showed that contrary to Attorney General Jeff Sessions' approach to the war on drugs, more punishment has no effect on decreasing levels of drug use.

"This is fresh data that should inform the important conversation happening in Washington and around the country about what the most effective strategies are for combatting the rise in opioid addiction and other substance abuse," Adam Gelb, director of Pew's public safety performance project, told NBC News.

"There seems to be this ass…

420 Girls Going Wild

By Christopher R Rice

What could be better than weed and boobies? There is a lot more than just weed and boobies but that's the main attraction. Check out these hot babes:


18-Ton cocaine bust displayed at San Diego pier by US Coast Guard

By Andreas Preuss CNN

(CNN) -- In keeping with the notion that nothing really happens until it's posted on social media, the US Coast Guard took to the web to tout its latest high-seas haul of illegal drugs.

"Here's what 18 tons of cocaine look like!" the Coast Guard heralded in a post with video and photographs on the San Diego sector's Facebook page.

The drugs, stacked on pallets and surrounded by crew members of the Coast Guard Cutter Waesche, went on display Thursday at the 10th Avenue Marine Terminal in San Diego.

The 36,000 pounds of cocaine, with an estimated street value of a half-billion dollars, had to be lifted off the vessel by cranes.

The drugs were seized between March and June in the eastern Pacific Ocean, the Coast Guard said in a statement. Ten cutters took part in the operation, centered along the Central and South American coasts.

"The load represents 15 interdictions of suspected drug smuggling vessels, known as pangas, a…

Nevada aims to launch recreational pot

By SCOTT SONNER Associated Press

RENO, Nev. (AP) — Nevada voters legalized recreational marijuana in November, and officials are trying to put rules in place to start selling it on July 1.

It would be the shortest turnaround from legalization to the launch of sales in any of the other seven states and District of Columbia where recreational pot is legal. Regulations are complicated and typically lengthy to enact around a drug still banned by the U.S. government.

But Nevada's quick timeline faces a major hurdle: A legal battle between the state and the powerful liquor lobby over who can distribute the drug to retailers.

Here's a look at the obstacles to recreational pot in Nevada and what could happen next:

Anticipating customer demand, the state hopes to get a head-start on collecting millions of dollars in tax revenue devoted to education. Pot sales are required to start by Jan. 1, 2018, and are expected to bring in at least $120 million over two years.

The Nevada …