Health Supreme by Sepp Hasslberger

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July 28, 2004

Marijuana As Medicine - Prohibition kills the patient


Marijuana has been used as medicine for centuries, even millennia, research has shown that THC, the active ingredient in the herb, has anti-cancer properties, but courts in the US (and elsewhere) say no. Patients who use marijuana to ease pain or cure an illness are arrested, humiliated, bankrupted and some die as a consequence. Even where states have passed laws that allow the cultivation and use of marijuana for medicinal purposes, federal law enforcement follows the prohibition mentality jailing patients leaving them to suffer.

Official medicine with its chemically-based remedies has no alternative, in fact their pharmaceutical products have become a cause of death for hundreds of thousands every year.

Yet we have "justice" telling people what medicine to use and more importantly what they may not use because of someone's idea that "people must not take drugs".

This brings to view a serious flaw in our legislative thinking: the inclusion of mala prohibida, crimes that are merely enforcing a moral precept, in our law books. Real crimes, also called mala in se, are crimes because we traditionally believe that the rights, the life and the property of any individual member of society should be protected. And yes, the purpose of laws and of government is to promote the peaceful living-together of the individuals that are part of any particular society.

When we have "justice" enforcing moral precepts and in the process violating the rights of people to their health and their freedom to choose, something is awfully wrong.

Keep this in mind when reading the excellent article by Steve Kubby, published by AlterNet...

Token Justice
By Steve Kubby, AlterNet

Posted on July 26, 2004,

The term medical marijuana took on dramatic new meaning in February, 2000 when researchers in Madrid Spain announced they had destroyed incurable brain tumors in rats by injecting them with THC, the most psychoactive ingredient in cannabis.

Most Americans don't know anything about the Madrid discovery. Virtually no major U.S. newspapers carried the story, which ran only once on the AP and UPI news wires, on Feb. 29, 2000. Why has this vitally important information been suppressed while the media regularly trumpet any possible breakthrough in cancer research?

The Madrid study wasn't the first time that THC has been administered to tumor-bearing animals. In 1974 researchers at the Medical College of Virginia, who had been funded by the National Institute of Health in order to find evidence that marijuana damages the immune system, found instead that THC slowed the growth of three kinds of cancer in mice - lung and breast cancer, and a virus-induced leukemia. Since then, dozens of other peer-reviewed scientific studies have confirmed that THC and other canabinoids shrink tumors, cut off their blood supply and may even program cancer cells to die.

Because news of such advances in our understanding of medical marijuana has been suppressed, serious opposition still exists within the law enforcement community. They claim that the Compassionate Use Act of 1996 was some sort of hoax, or worse, not a law to be obeyed because federal marijuana laws trump state laws.

As a result, seven years after voters approved Prop. 215, sick, disabled and dying people are still being arrested, jailed, humiliated and bankrupted. An ideology of zero tolerance has deprived medical marijuana patients not only of justice but of life itself.

Contrary to assertions by police and US officials, federal law ought not to trump state medical marijuana laws, according to the 9th Circuit Court decision on December 16, 2003. In that decision, the Court found that "the appellants have demonstrated a strong likelihood of success on their claim that, as applied to them, the CSA [Controlled Substances Act of 1970] is an unconstitutional exercise of Congress' Commerce Clause authority."

On May 14, 2004, District Court Judge Martin J. Jenkins acted upon this decision by the 9th Circuit Court and granted a preliminary injunction against the federal government, thereby protecting the medical marijuana rights of the two patients who are suing the government in this case.

Just one month later, in the case of County of Santa Cruz et al. v. Ashcroft, U.S. District Judge Jeremy Fogel issued a temporary injunction barring the federal government from raiding the marijuana gardens of the Wo/Men's Alliance for Medical Marijuana, or WAMM.

The ruling allows the collective to resume cultivation free from the fear of further federal prosecution. This relief comes 18 months after a brutal Drug Enforcement Administration raid on WAMM in Santa Cruz, and a year after the collective's seriously ill members filed suit against the federal government to stop the law enforcement harassment.

Law enforcement and prosecutors also claim that patients dragged before the courts possess "too much for personal use." However, Proposition 215 set only one medical-marijuana possession limit, and that limit is "for personal medical use."

In 2002, the California Supreme Court affirmed this quantity limit in People v. Mower. There, the court clearly held that the only quantity limit or requirement in Proposition 215 is "for personal medical use."

But how much is too much? How much would be too much if your life depended on it?

Most narcotics officers claim that more than a few ounces of marijuana per month would be more than is necessary for personal use. In contrast, the US government allows their legally licensed patients to consume a pound per month. In Canada, patients such as myself are licensed to grow and consume up to two pounds per month. Law enforcement refuses to accept these levels of medical usage, but patients can and do consume these amounts of cannabis and still lead productive lives. Indeed, many need it to be able to live at all.

If respect for the law is to mean anything in our society, our elected officials must set aside their zero tolerance ideology and uphold California's medical marijuana law - exactly as it was written and passed by the people of California. Elected officials should begin tomorrow to implement the Compassionate Use Act of 1996 by taking the following four specific actions:

1. Stop arresting sick people. Don't authorize budgets or federal grants that will be used against sick people. Adopt and implement the Mower Decision to protect sick people from arrest.

2. Stop treating sick people like criminals. According to the Mower Decision, bona fide medical marijuana patients are entitled to a special hearing to establish that they have a recommendation or approval to use medical marijuana from a licensed physician. Unless police have clear evidence of actual sales, it is unlawful and immoral to arrest marijuana growers who make claims of medical use.

3. Stop forcing sick people into the black market. Demand that the federal government take action on the petition filed by Jon Gettman with the Drug Enforcement Administration on July 27, 1995, and reschedule marijuana from a Schedule I to a Schedule III. That action alone would solve many of the problems and concerns voiced by law enforcement and allow patients to go directly to their pharmacist to obtain their medicine.

4. Start prosecuting those who violate the rights of sick people. Elected officials must provide legal protection for sick and dying patients from illegal arrests and prosecutions. To uphold the law, officials must see to it that police and prosecutors are held accountable for violating the medical marijuana rights of patients, caregivers and physicians.

Make no mistake; this issue is no more about marijuana than the Boston Tea Party was about tea. This is about sick and dying people who are living in fear that the very people they pay to protect them have turned against them, all because they use a medicine that the Federal government's own IOM study says, "there is no clear alternative for people suffering from chronic conditions that might be relieved by smoking marijuana, such as pain or AIDS wasting."

Seven years is long enough. It's time to stop hiding behind federal laws and the failed ideology. The voters have spoken and they have clearly voted to stop treating medical marijuana patients like criminals. Medical marijuana is the law; now is the time for law enforcement and our elected officials to show good faith and stop arresting sick people.

It is time for our elected officials and police to uphold their oath of office and uphold the will of the voters who wisely chose to protect sick people and exempt them from the War on Drugs. It wasn't difficult for the voters to understand medical marijuana, they voted by a whopping 56 percent to 44 percent to pass the law. Juries don't seem to have a problem understanding medical marijuana either. Only police and prosecutors seem to have difficulty comprehending that medical marijuana is real and it is the law.

Medical marijuana patients need real justice. They need police and prosecutors who will respect their rights, their dignity and protect them from real criminals.

Steve Kubby has written two books on drug policy reform and currently serves as the National Director of the American Medical Marijuana Association.

© 2004 Independent Media Institute. All rights reserved.
View original of this story online at:

- - -

Video: The Hemp Cure
In seven short videos, Rick Simpson tells the story of a cure that is based on the hemp plant. Since hemp got in the way of DuPont's Nylon in the early part of the 20th century, the plant has been classified as dangerous, a drug, and growers have been punished for seeding it. Apart from obvious uses of hemp as fiber and seeds as a nutritious food, the plant itself can be processed into an extract that has - according to Simpson and many who tried - curative properties. Yes, the flowers can also be smoked and - like with tabacco and alcohol - there are effects on your mental state. Hardly enough of a reason to prohibit the use of a curative substance!

See also:

Protect Patients From Politics
By Montel Williams, AlterNet. Posted April 12, 2005.
In 40 states, I am a criminal. My crime? Using the medicine that has allowed me to lead a normal life, despite multiple sclerosis: medical marijuana.

Marijuana may block Alzheimer's
The active ingredient in marijuana may stall decline from Alzheimer's disease, research suggests.

D.C. Jail Stay Ends in Death For Quadriplegic MD Man
On September 27, Jonathan Magbie died while serving a 10-day sentence for marijuana possession in a jail in Washington, D.C. Magbie, a 27-year-old quadriplegic who used marijuana to treat his chronic pain, was unable to breathe on his own. The jail, unable to meet his medical needs, allowed him to die while in custody.

Pot Takes Lead in Race for the Cure - By Paul Armentano, AlterNet. Posted September 28, 2004.

Cannabis, schizophrenia link refuted

Cannabis May Have Long-Term Benefit for MS

Cannabis extract shrinks brain tumours - New Scientist 15 August 2004

Medical Marihuana in a Time of Prohibition

Crime and the Drug War

Ending Drug Prohibition

Medical system is leading cause of death and injury in US

Mike Adams: The raw (and ugly) truth about the war on drugs

Liberalism's Brain on Drugs
By Ryan Grim, In These Times. Posted December 6, 2005
If we live in a fundamentally free society, how does confining a drug offender to 17 years in prison jive with America's values of equality and liberty?

'War on Drugs:' A Foul Tragedy
By Garrison Keillor, In These Times. Posted December 6, 2005
A marijuana grower can get life in prison without parole, while a murderer might be in for eight years. No rational person can defend this.

Pot Shrinks Tumors; Government Knew in '74
By Raymond Cushing, AlterNet
Posted on May 31, 2000, Printed on June 7, 2006
The term medical marijuana took on dramatic new meaning in February, 2000 when researchers in Madrid announced they had destroyed incurable brain tumors in rats by injecting them with THC, the active ingredient in cannabis. The Madrid study marks only the second time that THC has been administered to tumor-bearing animals; the first was a Virginia investigation 26 years ago. In both studies, the THC shrank or destroyed tumors in a majority of the test subjects.

Pot Shots - Taking aim at the global health monopoly
Marijuana is a natural medicine that is much more effective than most of the deadly and many times addictive medicines that the pharmaceutical industry forces down our throats. The best part, though, is that addictive prescription and street drugs can be and are being eliminated by medical marijuana in an astounding percentage of patients.

Cannabis chocolate trio convicted
Three people have been found guilty of supplying thousands of cannabis-laced chocolate bars to multiple sclerosis sufferers for pain relief.

After the hearing Lezley Gibson said: "The maximum sentence for what we've been found guilty of is 14 years in jail. If you were a child pervert your maximum sentence is only 12. "I think there's a mistake in the law, and I think they really, really really need to re-think the law on cannabis and medicinal use. Bringing ill people to court and torturing them like this isn't what you do. You look after ill people, and you try to make them better. You do not torture them and drag them back and forward to a court of law."

Medical Marijuana: New Mexico Patients Under Attack
On Tuesday, agents of the Pecos Valley Drug Taskforce in conjunction with the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration searched the home of a registered medical marijuana patient who has lost the use of his legs and suffers chronic pain and muscle spasms due to a spinal cord injury. They seized his medicine and are now threatening to prosecute him in federal court where there are no legal protections for medical marijuana patients. This intimidating raid comes at the very time New Mexico officials are debating the best way to develop a state-licensed production and distribution system for medical marijuana.

The raid highlights how disconnected federal law is from the people of the US. As New Mexico approved a law legalizing the cultivation and use of hemp for medical uses, federal courts and law hold on to a policy of prohibition, destined to go the way alcohol prohibition has gone decades ago.

February 2008: ACLU Launches Campaign to Decriminalize Marijuana
Travel writer Rick Steves and the American Civil Liberties Union of Washington have formed a partnership to tackle a topic they call the equivalent of the prohibition of alcohol in the 1920s: the criminalization of marijuana. Steves, the Edmonds-based travel guru who five years ago openly acknowledged that he uses marijuana while visiting Europe, says he's not "pro-marijuana," but in favor of discussing the laws that affect the 830,000 Americans who are arrested annually under existing marijuana laws.

January 2009: To Minimize Harm from Marijuana, Legalize It for Recreational Use: New Scientist
"Despite the undoubted dangers associated with marijuana, the Beckley report concludes that it is far less harmful to users and to society in general than other illicit drugs such as heroin and cocaine, and far less damaging than the legal drugs tobacco and alcohol."

The Beckley commission's ideas will be aired in March at a meeting in Vienna, Austria, of the UN Commission on Narcotic Drugs. The UNCND will report to a meeting of the UN general assembly later this year that will set international policy on drug control for the decade to come.

Video: Marijuana Prohibition - How the War on Hemp came about
(video taken off YouTube)
"The war on drugs is really a war on Marijuana." This video shows how and why Marijuana and Hemp were transfromed from successful agricultural crop supplying raw material for medical and industrial uses to public enemy number one. Time for a radical re-think? You decide.

Rick Simpson, the man who cured cancer with hemp oil and the force behind RUN FROM THE CURE: THE RICK SIMPSON STORY, was to go across Canada to raise awareness of hemp medicine to all Canadians. In this video, Rick Simpson addresses the lack of funding, the resources that would be required to do a country-wide tour. He gives an overview of current plans and provides an insight into the larger picture of hemp prohibition and who profits from it.


posted by Sepp Hasslberger on Wednesday July 28 2004
updated on Saturday December 25 2010

URL of this article:


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Readers' Comments

hola sepp
realmente este post es uno de las cosas ms claras que lei en internet sobre el tema
es un debate que en mi pas est muy lejos de darse seriamente
un abrazo desde el sur del sur

Posted by: ylek on August 5, 2004 10:06 PM


California: Dozens of Medical Marijuana Patients Suing Police
Activists Release Report on Police Abuses Monday; Coordinate Mass Court Action Tuesday

CALIFORNIA (Friday, August 13) - Medical marijuana patients want their medicine back. Too often, according to a report by an advocacy group to be released Monday, local and state law enforcement is seizing the marijuana to which patients are legally entitled - and not giving it back. On Tuesday, more than three-dozen patients across the state will be in their respective county courthouses filing motions for return of nearly a million dollars worth of marijuana.

The report and mass court action have been put together by California-based Americans for Safe Access, the largest national advocacy group working solely on medical marijuana.

"The law protects these patients," said the group's legal coordinator, Kris Hermes. "But we've uncovered a culture of resistance within law enforcement. Many agencies across the state just don't comply with the law. Patients are being arrested or having their medicine seized in nearly every police encounter."

A recent Field poll shows that Prop. 215, the 1996 law that ensures the right of patients to possess, use and cultivate marijuana, today has support of 4 in 5 voters. In January the legislature put into effect a new measure that expands and clarifies that law, including provisions for an ID system that guarantees freedom from arrest for qualifying patients.

Nonetheless, a three-month study conducted by Americans for Safe Access found property and rights violations in more than half the counties in the state. And even the California Highway Patrol has seized marijuana from authorized patients and refused to return it.

Medical marijuana patients in California are being forced to file Motions for Return of Property in criminal court to reclaim their marijuana. If the marijuana has been destroyed or has deteriorated, the local government is responsible for compensating the patient for the value of the property lost or rendered unusable. The value of the property being sought Tuesday is estimated at nearly $1 million.

"Losing their medicine is obviously hard on the patients," said Hermes. "But it's also costing taxpayers money. Better law enforcement policies, or any policies at all, can fix this."

The study to be released Monday found that most law enforcement agencies in California do not have policies for identifying patients legally entitled to have marijuana. Estimated annual cost of compensating patients whose marijuana is seized is more than $4 million.

# # #

For interviews or more information, contact William Dolphin at (510) 919-1498. A national, grassroots coalition of 10,000 patients, doctors and advocates, Americans for Safe Access is the largest organization working solely on medical marijuana.

Posted by: Sepp Hasslberger on August 14, 2004 12:31 AM




October 5, 2004, Washington DC


WHAT IS IT? This rally of medical marijuana patients and medical associations includes a press event to hand-deliver a sign-on letter to Tommy Thompson, head of Health & Human Services, affirming that marijuana DOES have accepted medical use, and to recommend its immediate rescheduling! It‚s time that HHS accepts that Our Health is in Their Hands, and does their job.

WHY HHS? To ensure safe access for ALL patients, marijuana must be rescheduled, and its medicinal value recognized on the federal level. This will allow the country to have the conversation that is needed about cannabis therapies. We should be figuring out how to get this medicine to patients, not still debating on whether or not marijuana is medicine. Health and Human Services (HHS) has the power to make this change. If HSS allows that marijuana has medical value, the DEA must recommend rescheduling. However, in 2001, HHS ruled that marijuana had, „No currently accepted medical use in treatment." They did not address the mountain of data recognizing cannabis as a useful treatment, by itself or as an adjunct to other therapies. This allowed the DEA to reject rescheduling and gave them implicit permission to raid patients. Six months later, the DEA started raiding and closing California dispensaries.

A. This is an opportunity to educate the American public on Bush‚s record before the election. The Bush/Ashcroft attack on patients was so unpopular that they have retreated in this election year. We will be there to remind those voters with short memories about Bush‚s war on patients.

B. The next Administration & Congress need to know there is a way to end the war on patients outside of the legislature. There is a petition for rescheduling cannabis in front of Health and Human Services right now. Marijuana can and should be rescheduled by health officials, not politicians, and this is how it can happen.

C. The Supreme Court will hear the Raich/Monson case after October. Whether it wins or loses, we need to look ahead to the future of protecting ALL patients.


1. COME TO WASHINGTON DC: Drop an email to or call 510.486.8083 and give us your name, address, your phone number, and your e-mail address if you would like to join us. if you can't come, please contribute to someone else that can!

2. GET YOUR MATERIALS: Download the Community Fundraising materials and action flyers from

3. START FUNDRAISING: You will be representing all the medical marijuana patients from your area who will not be there. Ask the community for help in sending you to DC! Personalize and send out the fundraising letter to everyone in your address book. Track donations with the Pledge Form so you can thank everyone later, and know when you‚ve met your fundraising goal.

4. THROW A HOUSE PARTY: Invite over your friends, family, other patients and others and explain why we need to have marijuana rescheduled. Ask for donations to support your travel costs. Arrange for a report back after your return.

5. BRING A SHOW OF HANDS: Activists who can come to DC are asked to bring handprints from supporters or other patients with their messages to HHS. We will assemble them together to show our true numbers.

WHO ARE WE? Americans for Safe Access (ASA) is the largest national grassroots coalition working to protect the rights of patients and doctors to legally use marijuana for medical purposes. Our mission is to ensure safe, legal access to marijuana for all who are helped by it. We provide legal training for lawyers and patients, medical information for doctors and patients, media support for court cases, activist training to grassroots organizers, and rapid response to law enforcement encounters. We work with local, state and national legislators to raise awareness of issues concerning medical marijuana patients. For more information, call 510-486-8083 or visit

Posted by: Sepp Hasslberger on August 16, 2004 10:57 PM


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The Individual Is Supreme And Finds Its Way Through Intuition


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These articles are brought to you strictly for educational and informational purposes. Be sure to consult your health practitioner of choice before utilizing any of the information to cure or mitigate disease. Any copyrighted material cited is used strictly in a non commercial way and in accordance with the "fair use" doctrine.



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