Why Cannabis Activists and Black Lives Matter Protestors Have Always Been on the Same Side

Reginald Reefer

It is time for major changes around BLM and Cannabis

In 1967, the mainstream media called it “The Summer of Love”. This was true only for a very small population of people. For the rest of the country, the Summer of Love was a summer of unrest, racial tensions, and violence – very similar to what we are experiencing today.

The Riots of the Long, Hot Summer. The “Summer of Love” in the United States took place alongside rising racial tensions in many of the country’s cities. Nearly 160 riots occurred across the United States in the summer of 1967. – Source

This all occurred roughly four years after the assassination of JFK and two years before the regime of Nixon. This is all-important for several reasons I’ll explain later.

For Black America – there was no summer of love. They have been stuck in one of the longest winters that seem to have continued up until 2020.

Things didn’t get any better…

In 1968, Martin Luther King is assassinated. The Vietnam War is in full swing – the US isn’t doing too well in the war either. People back home are tired of sending their children to the slaughter. Black people are tired of being treated as non-citizens and a racist is working with a criminal to create a policy that would eventually lead to the incarceration and disruption of millions of minorities all over the world – The War on Drugs.

If you don’t know who the racist is – it’s Anslinger. The Criminal is Nixon, however, he was also a racist so we only make the distinction for the sake of differentiating the two cunts I’m about to talk about.

Anslinger spent years ramping up the idea that “cannabis” makes “darkies think they are as good as white men” [For reals!] and helped establish the racial undertones that govern not only our drug laws but much of our police force. More on that later.

Obviously, after the assassination of King, more unrest occurred. The war was going bad and this wasn’t good for Nixon who saw the opportunity to use marijuana – something that black America and anti-war protestors had in common – and created the War on Drugs.

Fast Forward to Today 2020

Now – almost 50-years of brutality we’re seeing 2020 burn-in dark towering clouds of black smoke. We’re seeing riots in several cities over the death of yet another black man. We’re seeing a militarized police force beating people with absolutely no consequence for their violence.

What we’re seeing is the result of decades of “tough on crime” and trying to “beat people into submission over drugs” – there’s a schism between law enforcement and the people. There is entrenched racial oppression from authorities – who were initially created to track down escaped slaves. (Read full article)

One Love

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