Support drug policies based on evidence and compassion.
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Latest Blog Posts
I used drugs to find purpose and freedom. Today, I find freedom in love and purpose in sacrifice and service.
Stigma and judgement have real and harmful consequences. Change starts with us, and how we see and treat others
People who use drugs have woken up from an overdose to find out that they no longer have a bed to sleep in for the night because they were service restricted for overdosing in the shelter.
Knowing about Canadian drug prohibition allows us to critically reflect on past practices, legal regulation, law enforcement, moral reformers and their agendas, new events and avenues to adopt.
Decriminalization and legal regulation will allow people who use drugs to come forward to access life-saving social supports and a network of care. | Drug decriminalization in Canada
The criminalization of personal drug use marginalizes people who use drugs (PWUD), affecting their life, liberty, and security.
If people who use drugs are not meaningfully involved, the quality of the research and its impact on policy and service delivery is likely to suffer.
COVID-19 has created havoc for people who use drugs—and that obviously includes me.
Canadian Drug Policy Coalition launches national dialogue series on the overdose crisis and COVID-19
Finding common ground and shared meaning to realize solutions to the overdose crisis. A public health and human rights-based approach.
Rather than being benign tools aimed at promoting the health of Canadians, drug laws introduced in the early 1900s were meant for social control and targeted certain groups of people, including Asian immigrants, people of colour, and Indigenous people.