British Columbia Becomes First Province in Canada to Allow Carry of Heroin, Fentanyl, Cocaine, Other Hard Drugs

ER Editor: A city we know well, beautiful coastal Vancouver is becoming a city in decline. We understand the same to be happening in Seattle, also a once delightful place. Vancouver’s previous, globalist mayor Kennedy Stewart allowed drugs to be pumped into the notorious Downtown Eastside, although the drug policy itself originates with Trudeau at the federal level. Sidewalk encampments have sprung up in several areas, full of spaced-out addicts barely hanging on. Check out the film below. It’s definitely not an accommodation problem. Government policy has allowed a trade in illicit drugs to take hold, as users take what they need for FREE from the kind, caring government and then sell the rest. You simply couldn’t make it up.

Vancouver is one of the WEF’s C40 Cities. Scroll down this page to see ex-mayor Kennedy Stewart’s policy involvement in the climate change scam.

This policy, however, has probably more to do with deliberately wrecking an inner city area, as well as killing people and spreading chaos, so as to eventually clear it out and scoop up the vacated property at rock-bottom prices. Related to what happened during lockdown, when businesses would go bankrupt leaving areas of major cities economically depressed, letting the banks move in.

We highly recommend watching Aaron Gunn‘s excellent 55-minute documentary on the problem, Vancouver is Dying. The documentary has smart cops commenting on the problem, who know what is going on.

It recently got a new mayor who doesn’t appear to belong to World Economic Forum-affiliated clubs. However, the policy to be able to CARRY hard drugs in people’s pockets had been planned from way back, to be implemented yesterday, January 31st. Presumably, government drugs just keep flowing in as planned.




It’s claimed that 10,000 people have died of drug overdoses there since 2016, causing the provincial government to declare a public health emergency. Now the government claims this policy of decriminalized possession is a way to deal with that problem. Or were these 10,000 deaths a RESULT of such policies in the first place? This seems more like a way to finish off the burgeoning drug population their policies created:

Some have publicly voiced opposition to decriminalizing drugs, including Chuck Doucette, president of the Drug Prevention Network of Canada, who said that “making drug use easier for them is kind of like palliative care.”

“It’s just condemning them to a slow death because of drugs, whereas if you get them off drugs, get them a life back, they can enjoy life” …

Now you know you can walk around with your next fix in your pocket.


British Columbia becomes first province in Canada to decriminalize heroin, fentanyl, cocaine, other hard drugs

Residents with less than 2.5 grams of the hard drugs will not be charged or arrested


One of the largest provinces in Canada is moving forward with a plan to become the first province in the country to decriminalize several hard drugs.

Starting on Tuesday, residents of British Columbia who are older than 18 will be allowed to carry up to 2.5 grams of drugs such as cocaine, heroin, fentanyl, methamphetamine and morphine, the BBC reported.

British Columbia was granted permission by the government to try out the plan for three years, when the drugs will still be illegal but those carrying less than 2.5 grams will not be arrested, charged or have the drugs confiscated.

Instead, residents carrying the drugs will be offered information on health and social services. (ER: ‘Offered information’? …)

High levels of drug use, homelessness, poverty, crime, mental illness and sex work is prolific along East Hastings Street in the Downtown Eastside neighborhood on Tuesday, May 3, 2022 in Vancouver, British Columbia.

High levels of drug use, homelessness, poverty, crime, mental illness and sex work is prolific along East Hastings Street in the Downtown Eastside neighborhood on Tuesday, May 3, 2022 in Vancouver, British Columbia. (Gary Coronado / Los Angeles Times via Getty Images)




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