The War on Drugs has gone through a major transformation, and a major change in the way we think about the problem is happening.
In some ways, the drug war has been transformed by the public’s perception of it.
It has changed in ways that are unprecedented and that will be very difficult for anyone to understand.
The new reality is that the War on Drug is an extension of the War for Oil and the War against the Palestinians.
We have become accustomed to being treated like an enemy and we expect that to continue.
So, the next step for drug policy will be to redefine what the drug law is, what it’s supposed to be, what its goals are and what its outcomes are.
The key question is whether we can find a way to achieve these goals in a way that doesn’t destroy our lives or put people in prison.
As I write this, the federal government is conducting an expansive crackdown on marijuana, and Congress is debating a new federal drug law.
These two actions represent two very different directions for drug law reform.
The first is a big change in our attitude to drug use, a change that is happening on both sides of the political spectrum.
The second is an attempt to address the underlying problems that led to the War.
As we face these changes, we need to ask how we got to this point and why we’re here.
How did the War come to be?
When the U.S. entered World War II in 1939, the War to End All Wars was already a very long war.
We had already fought four world wars, and many of the allies had fought many of them, too.
The Allies and the United States fought two major wars: World War I, which lasted from 1918 to 1939, and World War 2, which began in 1939.
Both wars involved the use of nuclear weapons and killed more than one million people.
The war was a major turning point in human history, and the consequences were far-reaching.
For many Americans, the war was an act of conscience that helped to usher in a new century and usher in democracy in Europe.
But even as the United Kingdom declared neutrality during World War One, the conflict was also a major threat to the United Sates economic, political, and social standing.
The U.K. was an industrial powerhouse, and it also was the world’s leading source of oil and manufactured goods.
It also produced many weapons that made it an important global military power.
During the first six months of World War Two, Britain lost more than 4 million men and women.
The Germans were also a force to be reckoned with.
They were the dominant military power in Europe and Asia and dominated the European Union, which had been founded in 1949 by Britain.
By the end of the war, Britain had lost nearly 3 million soldiers and more than 40 percent of its population.
Britain’s wartime economy was devastated.
The economy was the envy of the world and the result of a tremendous economic success that had resulted from the war.
But the U of A was also deeply embroiled in the conflict, and its academic institutions were the focal point of the conflict.
As a result, the University of Toronto, the nation’s most prestigious institution of higher learning, became the epicenter of a major academic dispute.
The conflict between the University and the City of Toronto had a profound impact on the university’s reputation, as well as on the academic reputation of Canada.
The university was founded in 1799 by the Scottish settlers who settled in Canada and were among the first people to establish the country’s first public universities.
In the early 1800s, the British colonizers began to take advantage of the fact that they had a very large empire, and they began to colonize the North American continent, as they had done many other parts of the globe.
In 1804, the first settlers in Canada came to the region from England.
They brought with them their language, their religion, their culture, and their ideas about how to govern the world.
The idea of creating a new state, and creating a distinct political entity for Canada, was born.
The United States was also founded by the British in 1783.
The British had been at war for centuries with Spain.
In 1776, the U