Treatment Interrupted

Treatment Interrupted
Posted by CN Staff on August 12, 2007 at 07:55:03 PT
By Alan Bock, Editorial Writer
Source: Orange County Register
California -- Eleven years after California voters, by passing Proposition 215, created exceptions to the marijuana prohibition laws for medical patients using marijuana, or cannabis, with the recommendation of a licensed physician, the issue of safe access to this medicine is still in turmoil. Orange County just became the most recent county in California to comply with California law and begin the process of setting up a voluntary ID cards program for patients. The Los Angeles City Council has declared a temporary moratorium on new medical cannabis dispensaries, but under the leadership of Dennis Zine, a former policeman, it has declared its clear intention to set up a regulatory and licensing regime for them.
After endless hassles from the federal government, a UC San Francisco research team finally got the go-ahead from the federal government to conduct rigorous scientific studies on limited aspects of the medicinal efficacy of cannabis. Its double-blind study against a smoked placebo showed that HIV patients experienced a significant reduction in the chronic foot pain associated with the disease; those who smoked cannabis got a 72 percent reduction in pain as opposed to 15 percent for those who smoked the placebo. Doctors at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst are making steady progress in their quest to have the federal government permit them to grow their own cannabis for scientific research; researchers have complained that the cannabis from the federal government's pot plantation in Mississippi - the only legal source for scientific experiments - is of erratic and sometimes low quality. Allowing botanists in Massachusetts to grow their own should open the way to more extensive scientific research. Research from Europe has shown efficacy against multiple sclerosis and even against certain kinds of cancer. So we see steady progress in discovering and documenting medicinal uses for cannabis and sometimes halting but still encouraging progress in providing patients with reliable ways to get access to medicine while differentiating the medicinal market from the recreational black market. Against this backdrop, however, the federal government has continued to deny officially that cannabis has any medicinal uses at all, and the Drug Enforcement Administration has started playing hardball with patients and dispensaries, especially in California. On July 6, the Los Angeles office of the DEA sent letters to as many as 150 landlords who rent to cannabis dispensaries, noting that their tenants are breaking federal laws and that as accessories to crime the landlords could receive 20 years in prison and have their property forfeited - stolen under color of law. Most, though not all, of the landlords gave their tenants eviction notices. The same day, in an apparently unrelated action, the DEA closed a chain of seven medical cannabis cooperative dispensaries in central California, as well as dispensaries in Bakersfield, Morro Bay and Corona. Meanwhile, Anaheim joined six other Orange County cities by passing an ordinance prohibiting - not creating rules for, but prohibiting - cannabis dispensaries. On July 25 the DEA raided 10 more medical cannabis clinics in Los Angeles and arrested five people. That was the same day, coincidentally or not, that the L.A. City Council was voting to impose a temporary moratorium on new cannabis clinics, with the intention of developing regulations so the clinics - which had been proliferating like weeds - could operate in a more controlled, clearly legitimate fashion. The council also passed a resolution urging Congress to approve the Hinchey-Rohrabacher amendment, which was being considered in the House of Representatives that same day. Hinchey-Rohrabacher is an amendment to the appropriations bill covering the Justice Department that would deny funds for enforcement activities against patients, growers or distributors in those states - - 12 since New Mexico, with the active support of Gov. (and Democratic presidential candidate) Bill Richardson, approved one in May - that have passed medical marijuana laws. Some medical marijuana advocates have tried to spin the fact that it got more votes this year than last year - from 163 to 165 - as an encouraging sign. In fact, it was a deep disappointment. Last year Republicans held the majority, while Democrats are in charge now. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi had supported Hinchey-Rohrabacher in the past. Democratic presidential candidates, including Hillary Clinton and John Edwards, were on record opposing DEA raids in states with medical marijuana laws. Hinchey-Rohrabacher would get a lot more votes and maybe even pass this year. Didn't happen. Obviously the leadership didn't push the measure ( Pelosi didn't record a vote ). As Bruce Mirken, communications director of the Marijuana Policy Project advocacy outfit in Washington told me, a number of freshman Democrats, especially in traditionally conservative or marginal districts, were unwilling to stick their necks out on what they believed could be an attack point in their reelection campaigns. To be sure, even if Hinchey-Rohrabacher had passed the House it probably wouldn't have passed the Senate, and in the unlikely event it passed the Senate President Bush would probably have vetoed it. But the fact that it did so poorly in a Democrat-controlled House suggests that the feeling among the political class is still that any move toward even modest loosening of the nation's drug laws is the political kiss of death. That shouldn't be the case. National polls consistently show 70 percent to 80 percent support for allowing the medicinal use of marijuana. Gerald McNerney, the only San Francisco Bay area Democrat to vote against Hinchey-Rohrabacher - a freshman who took the 11th District from Republican Richard Pombo - got more criticism than congratulations for his vote. And Paul Broun, a Republican with impeccable conservative credentials who just won a special election in Georgia and was a surprise "yes" vote, got more favorable than unfavorable publicity. A comment from Tom Riley, spokesman for the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy, was both galling and encouraging. "More and more people are realizing there is a con going on," he said, "that a lot of people who are behind this aren't really interested in sick people who need medicine, they're interested in marijuana legalization, and they're playing on the suffering of sick people to get it." It's telling that Mr. Riley would rather demonize his opposition than deal with the substance of the issue. But if he's sincere, there's a way to call the bluff of these demon legalizers - carve out an exception for medical use in federal law and focus on enforcement against "recreational" users without the distraction of all those grandmothers in wheelchairs and other sympathetic sick people to give the other side an emotional advantage. In fact, this would be in line with federal law as written. The Controlled Substance Act says that for a drug to be on Schedule I, which mandates no legal use and where marijuana is currently placed, it has to meet these criteria: A ) "a high potential for abuse"; B ) "no currently accepted medical use in treatment in the United States"; and C ) "a lack of accepted safety for use of the drug or other substance under medical supervisions." As affirmed most recently by the 1999 government Institute of Medicine report, cannabis meets none of these criteria. So if the drug warriors were really interested in the law, they would take marijuana off Schedule I today. Francis Young, a DEA administrative law judge, strongly recommended just that in 1988. The most recent petition to "reschedule" marijuana, by activist Jon Gettman, dates from 2002. The Catch-22 is that the administrator of the DEA makes the final decision, and in response to several petitions in recent years it has always been made on political rather than scientific grounds. Despite setbacks, however, there's an active medical-marijuana community that is growing in sophistication and is not going away. At the Orange County supervisors hearing last month on medical marijuana ID cards, one man got up and announced he heads a cooperative of 600 patients that has operated under the radar, but since the cards would be so helpful to the patients he was going public for the first time. Dale Gieringer, head of California National Organization for Reform of Marijuana Laws ( NORML ), told me his sources know of at least 400 cannabis dispensary operations in Los Angeles County, so even if the DEA closes as many as 150 of them, hundreds will still be in operation. Americans for Safe Access, a patient advocacy group headquartered in Oakland, is pursuing an interesting lawsuit. The recently passed Data Quality Act requires that government policies and statements be based on sound current science and provides avenues for challenging those that aren't. The Department of Health and Human Services says in several of its publications and on its Web site that marijuana "has no currently accepted medical use in treatment in the United States." ASA started with administrative petitions and has been rebuffed, but it's now in court to require HHS to change that statement to: "Adequate and well-recognized studies show the efficacy of marijuana in the treatment of nausea, loss of appetite, pain and spasticity," backing up its filings with a three-inch stack of medical studies. Spokesman Kris Hermes told me the next brief will be filed Friday. Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance in New York, told me allies in Congress are considering a proposal to take away the final determination of what drugs go on what schedules from the DEA administrator, giving it to an independent medical panel. There's also the possibility of a law that would prohibit the use of forfeiture where a building's use is in compliance with state law. One would think that the federal government would not be able to dig in its heels forever against sound science and public opinion. But prohibitionism is a religion more than a policy, so the true believers won't give in without a struggle.  Note: Orange County Agrees to Medical-Marijuana ID Cards Just As the DEA Cracks Down on Dispensaries in L.A.: Every Positive Step Seems to Be Met With a Step Backward.Source: Orange County Register, The (CA) Author: Alan Bock, Editorial WriterPublished: August 12, 2007Copyright: 2007 The Orange County Register Contact: letters Website: CannabisNews Medical Marijuana Archives
Home Comment Email Register Recent Comments Help

Comment #28 posted by afterburner on August 15, 2007 at 12:36:49 PT
equal-opportunity haters
I know a few people who are equal-opportunity haters. They hate everyone who's not like them.
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Comment #27 posted by FoM on August 15, 2007 at 11:10:03 PT
Anger or Activism
Hope put it all together very well. Hate is self defeating. I know that when I am angry I get exhausted from it. Working doesn't exhaust me. Fear like they push on the tv news is exhausting too. Love and hope for a better tomorrow is uplifting. I have seen how those on the right feed off of hate and that is what they want. Hate and fear go together. I will not get tangled in the web that those on the right try to spin. My life and sense of well being is important to me and to those I love.
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Comment #26 posted by whig on August 15, 2007 at 10:54:53 PT
Thank you for saying what you did.
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Comment #25 posted by BGreen on August 15, 2007 at 09:20:41 PT
Ditto re: Our Sister Hope
I can never say it enough that we have the best posters and all-around best human beings here at!The Reverend Bud Green
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Comment #24 posted by Toker00 on August 15, 2007 at 09:13:59 PT
What Hope said. That was cool Hope.Toke.
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Comment #23 posted by Had Enough on August 15, 2007 at 05:15:12 PT
Sister Hope
“They win, if it shuts down your hope and zeal to see that hope realized. Don't let them win.
 Love...and the pure staying power of patience is powerful. Don't doubt that. Please. Don't become like that which you hate, and become a destroyer. Please.
 Don't wish or hope for violence. Don't depend on violence. Wish or hope for peace, understanding, and tolerance. Depend on it. It can be powerful ...and it can see you, still standing, on the other side of that hard-sought victory.”Your reply to Unkat is powerful, and I thank you for that.I’m sure others see it too.Hang in there Unkat; you are not alone in your frustration.
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Comment #22 posted by Hope on August 14, 2007 at 18:13:32 PT
You aren't alone in your misery, Unkat.
I understand misery. Many people do. When someone is kept miserable long enough, they get angry. I can understand that. Unkat, I think you're not talking about rising up and striking first...if I'm reading what you wrote correctly, you're just so miserable and in such a miserable and clenched state of mind, imagining how you would feel compelled, and glad, somehow, to fight back if they attacked you. You know, of course, that would be certain death, so I would hope, if they ever busted in on you, wrong address, or whatever, that you would not resist...and live to fight another day. I know that's not always the preferred choice for a free and courageous man or woman to make...but it's where we are and what we must do.I suggest a punching bag or some sort of physical exercise. A strengthening exercise. Push ups and the millions...if that's all you can do. You need to be mentally and physically strong...and that usually doesn't just happen without some work.I feel bad for you, Unkat. Very bad. But I'd feel even worse if you were dead or in prison. Like Whig...I think you should start searching for a way to get out of there. If there is nothing there for you. Get out. Don't stop searching, don't give up until you find that way. Go somewhere else. Set it as a goal and don't give up until you get there. Search for a better job. Get two jobs. Get three. Get yourself to some place better in a right kind of way. You may have to go hungry for awhile, or live in a shelter even...but surely, there is a way for you to move. Surely there is someone, somewhere that you could endure as a room mate and they would welcome you. Look for them. Advertise for them. Look to see if someone is advertising for a situation like that. Don't you work with people? Talk to them. I get the feeling sometimes that you don't have any interactions with other people like yourself and that you spend far too much time alone...and miserable. Please, don't give up and drown in your misery. Don't even think about violence...just be determined about getting somewhere better than you are now and doing it in a right and good way.We do have an oppressive overbearing government. We do. When they treat so many people as badly as they have been, for as long as they have been, they have to know they are fermenting a seething and bitter anger among many people. That's not a good idea for a government that wants to be successful.Hang in their Unkat and push and struggle your way to a better place. That is something you CAN do! Hopefully you won't ever be cornered and treated in a way that you feel like you have to protect yourself. I so hope that never happens to you.You have a lot of power in that you are well spoken and you are weedless...therefore, you are free of any reason why they should persecute or prosecute use that power. Write letters. Make yourself write twenty papers or politicians...check out Media Awareness Project... every single day. Be single minded and persistent. Someone will read your e-mails and letters. It helps. It's one of the most powerful tools we have. It's likely THE most powerful tool we have. Attend every event that you can possibly get to and volunteer to help someone, somewhere in your community, some how. Soup kitchens, anything. Stay busy writing letters and e-mails.Show up at protests, marches, and vigils. Every single person that shows support for us and any of our groups and get-togethers is one more that's so desperately needed. Everyone counts. One more...and more of us is what we need. Speak to leaders and power whenever you can, with as much power and intelligence as you speak to us. Don't threaten. Don't lose it. Consider it your mission to bring liberation to yourself and others through powerful but peaceful means.I believe you are right about their laughing at us and having no respect for our peaceful and patient ways. They do despise us for that, I'm sure. That happens to me in my own family, a lot. So what? They win, if it shuts down your hope and zeal to see that hope realized. Don't let them win. Love...and the pure staying power of patience is powerful. Don't doubt that. Please. Don't become like that which you hate, and become a destroyer. Please.Don't wish or hope for violence. Don't depend on violence.Wish or hope for peace, understanding, and tolerance. Depend on it. It can be powerful ...and it can see you, still standing, on the other side of that hard sought victory.Please.
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Comment #21 posted by whig on August 14, 2007 at 16:33:15 PT
How are you even a cannabis user if you haven't used cannabis in over three years and don't care enough to accept it when someone offers it or move to where you can get it safely?
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Comment #20 posted by whig on August 14, 2007 at 16:30:24 PT
Move or stop complaining, just MHO.
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Comment #19 posted by FoM on August 14, 2007 at 15:05:38 PT
I am a non violent person but I direct my frustration into activism and that helps me handle how things are. I might not be able to change the world but I can do my best to get thru it with a little peace in my life. Being non violent isn't a bad thing but a good thing in my opinion.
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Comment #18 posted by unkat27 on August 14, 2007 at 14:52:21 PT
Fom, Whig
"Absolute Pacifism is the side-kick dupe of Absolute Fascism. One forces the other down beneath its will-power and the other lets it happen by not fighting back, even in self-defense."-- Observations of a Pathetic Social RejectBut don't let me upset your pacific party. I sometimes forget that not everyone has to worry so much about the DEA and local cops, its mostly the poor fools like me that lack security. And, hey, there's always the next election. We can always pray that the next president and its administration won't be so hard on cannabis-users -- right, I've been thinking the same thing all my goddam life.
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Comment #17 posted by FoM on August 14, 2007 at 14:10:49 PT
Please remember that what you say can hurt us all. Violence against the Establishment isn't the way to help bring reform but it can get people in trouble. I don't want trouble.
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Comment #16 posted by unkat27 on August 14, 2007 at 14:02:48 PT
Most of the DEA are vampires and vultures. They don't really give a damn, but don't let that stop you. Give em a nice big dose of the truth and see how they react. Personally, imo, you're wasting your breath. If they screw with me, I'll cut them down with extreme prejudice. Imho, the DEA think pacifists are jokes to be laughed at and ignored. The only thing they'll understand, short of losing their jobs to fight their war, is a sledge-hammer dropping on their pitifully stupid, sadistic skulls.
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Comment #15 posted by whig on August 14, 2007 at 10:55:54 PT
I'm telling them. And everyone I can. If we all do that, maybe we get the message across.
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Comment #14 posted by unkat27 on August 14, 2007 at 10:33:45 PT
Tell that to the DEAth merchants.
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Comment #13 posted by whig on August 13, 2007 at 14:01:27 PT
Violence can be contagious, and cannabis may be the cure.
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Comment #12 posted by unkat27 on August 13, 2007 at 11:22:15 PT
Words from a Pathetic Social Reject
Punishing people for simply wanting to feel good is one of the most dysfunctional actions a government could possibly take. A society subjected to such dysfunctional actions by its government ultimately becomes more and more insensitive to pain and suffering, just as the American people have become in the early 21st century. It's little wonder that the vast majority of Americans care little to nothing about the pain and suffering that its military has been subjecting people in the Middle East to since the Bush administration started this war on terror.  Sadism is contagious. The only way to put a stop to it is to destroy the root cause. In this case, the tyrannical, dysfunctional U.S. government is the root cause. It must be purged before the disease spreads too far and wide. It may already be too late. If so, then the sadistic U.S. government will only continue to make the people under its power suffer more. The pain and suffering will not stop until the cause of it is purged.-- Observations of Pathetic Social Reject, by Nick ZentorAfter all, why should we care about all the pain and suffering our military is inflicting upon the people in the Middle East when it has been making us suffer in pain for so long? 
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Comment #11 posted by RevRayGreen on August 13, 2007 at 05:32:13 PT
My Apologies
here is the before photo..........
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Comment #10 posted by Hope on August 12, 2007 at 21:25:31 PT
Slinking off....
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Comment #9 posted by Hope on August 12, 2007 at 21:24:12 PT
One more stupid thing before I go...
I get the bottom tattoo. But not the other three. They aren't for real, are they?
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Comment #8 posted by Hope on August 12, 2007 at 21:20:52 PT
Lol! Again...
Now I'm laughing at myself.Just saw your pictures of your new tattoos and I realize I misunderstood completely and didn't even "get it" when I thought I had.I think of "getting ink" as getting a letter or op-ed printed in a newspaper. I didn't grasp what you meant ... then I thought you meant the pen that narc gave you.Duh. Is it possible that lack of nicotine is causing my brain cells to misfire? Oh well.Nice tattoos, though! (Think I'll hit the sack before I think or say something else off the mark.)
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Comment #7 posted by Hope on August 12, 2007 at 21:12:04 PT
Bro. Ray! Took me a minute to get that one. Got some ink! Funny.
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Comment #6 posted by RevRayGreen on August 12, 2007 at 20:42:19 PT
I broke the link
take two new ink :(
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Comment #5 posted by RevRayGreen on August 12, 2007 at 20:38:18 PT
OT: But Topical
At the Iowa State Fair today I visited what I call the
'Hall of Jutcice', actually called 'Hall of Law', where
state Police have some displayes set up......on Division
was handing out pens, it wasn't until I got home and read
Cannabis Eradication Program
1-800-532-0052.......I do remember the female agent sitting there as I told her
that it is wrong for the DEA to incarcerate medical
marijuana patients.....her answer "there are 12 states that
it is medically legal."......I looked at her and said,"Ever
hear of the Hinchey Ammendment, right now the DEA is
raiding medical marijuana patients/providers in California
as we speak, you should do some homework." If I had known
it was a cannabis eradication program, I would've called
her out for all that ditch weed they eradicate and count
as cannabis.I got some new ink there........:)Before¤t=TheFair033-1.jpg
After :)
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Comment #4 posted by Christen-Mitchell on August 12, 2007 at 20:14:56 PT
9/11 Truth Rally Boulder
Once I decided to toss this rally I put it on the area papers calendars. The Denver Post put it right up. The local papers the Daily Scamera and Colorado Daily have ignored the submission. What a surprise. No free press, no free country. 
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Comment #3 posted by mayan on August 12, 2007 at 20:12:02 PT
If anyone is up late tonight, the new moon could make this year's Perseid viewing excellent...Your guide to the summer’s best meteor show
Viewing conditions could make for perfect Perseids this weekend:
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Comment #2 posted by ekim on August 12, 2007 at 20:08:35 PT
Over 4.5 million Americans estimated Alzheimer's
yes mayan----bs is not strong engouh--these faceless little wimpering peices of fishbait are not fit to wash the feet of the sick and dying they represent.where are the those that have love ones with Alzheimer's how can you just write off a human because some low life says that a god given plant is not allowed to help them!ON WASHINGTON JOURNAL Dir TV Ch 350
Monday, August 13 
7am - Newspaper Articles & Open Phones
7:30am - Neil Buckholtz, National Institute on Aging, Dementias of Aging Branch Chief | New Report
8:30am - Joseph McQuaid, New Hampshire Union Leader, Publisher & Felice Belman, Concord Monitor, Executive Editor
9:30am - Newspaper Articles & Open Phones 
By Andy Sullivan 
Source: Reuters  Washington, DC -- Good news for aging hippies: smoking pot may stave off Alzheimer's disease.
New research shows that the active ingredient in marijuana may prevent the progression of the disease by preserving levels of an important neurotransmitter that allows the brain to function. Researchers at the Scripps Research Institute in California found that marijuana's active ingredient, delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC, can prevent the neurotransmitter acetylcholine from breaking down more effectively than commercially marketed drugs. by CN Staff on October 05, 2006 at 12:41:36 PT
By Charles Q. Choi 
Source: Fox News Network  USA -- The active ingredient of marijuana could be considerably better at suppressing the abnormal clumping of malformed proteins that is a hallmark of Alzheimer's disease than any currently approved prescription drugs.
Scientists report the finding in the Oct. 2 issue of the journal Molecular Pharmaceutics. About 4.5 million Americans suffer from Alzheimer's disease, which gradually destroys memory. As more people survive into old age, cases of Alzheimer’s disease are expected to triple over the next 50 years. There is no known cure. The researchers looked at THC, the compound inside marijuana responsible for its action on the brain.Computer models suggested THC might inhibit an enzyme with the tongue-twisting name of acetylcholinesterase (also called AChE) that is linked to Alzheimer's.
NORML's Weekly News Bulletin -- August 17, 2006 
Posted by CN Staff on August 17, 2006 at 12:03:40 PT
Weekly Press Release 
Source: NORML Cannabinoid May Halt Alzheimer's Progression, Study Says
August 17, 2006 - La Jolla, CA, USALa Jolla, CA: THC inhibits the formation of amyloid plaque, the primary marker for Alzheimer's disease (AD), far more effectively than approved medications, according to preclinical data to be published in the journal Molecular Pharmaceutics. Investigators at The Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla, California reported that THC inhibits the enzyme responsible for the aggregation of amyloid plaque in a manner "considerably superior" to approved Alzheimer's drugs such as donepezil and tacrine."Our results provide a mechanism whereby the THC molecule can directly impact Alzheimer's disease pathology," researchers concluded. "THC and its analogues may provide an improved therapeutic [option] for Alzheimer's disease [by]... simultaneously treating both the symptoms and the progression of [the] disease."Previous studies have shown cannabinoids to possess anti oxidant and anti-inflammatory properties, both of which may play a role in moderating Alzheimer's. Last year, investigators at Madrid's Complutense University and the Cajal Institute in Spain reported that the intracerebroventricular administration of the synthetic cannabinoid WIN 55,212-2 prevented cognitive impairment and decreased neurotoxicity in rats. Other cannabinoids were also found to reduce the inflammation associated with Alzheimer's disease in human brain tissue in culture. "Our results indicate that... cannabinoids succeed in preventing the neurodegenerative process occurring in the disease," investigators concluded.Over 4.5 million Americans are estimated to be afflicted with Alzheimer's disease. That figure is expected to triple over the next 50 years. Previous human trials of synthetic THC (Marinol) and Alzheimer's found that administration of the drug reduced agitation and stimulated weight gain in patients suffering from the disease.For more information, please contact Paul Armentano, NORML Senior Policy Analyst, at (202) 483-5500. Full text of the study, "A molecular link between the active component of marijuana and Alzheimer's disease pathology," is available online at: information on cannabinoids and neurodegenerative disorders is available online at: 
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Comment #1 posted by mayan on August 12, 2007 at 19:22:12 PT
As Bruce Mirken, communications director of the Marijuana Policy Project advocacy outfit in Washington told me, a number of freshman Democrats, especially in traditionally conservative or marginal districts, were unwilling to stick their necks out on what they believed could be an attack point in their reelection campaigns.Once again, I have to call BULLSH*T! Even conservatives support medical cannabis. Perpetuating the myth that such a stance is a political liability gives corrupted politicians an excuse to withold their support. THERE IS NO EXCUSE!!!THE WAY OUT IS THE WAY IN...New Issue of High Times has one-page 9/11 article: Diego 9/11 Truth at the Padres Game: 9/11 Truth Action Day - August 11 2007 (video): News pines for another 9/11: News Still Runs Defense For "Need Another 9/11" Columnist (video)
9/11: Blueprint for Truth & 9/11 Film Festival - Sept. 10-11: WAS AN INSIDE JOB - OUR NATION IS IN PERIL:
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