Sollte Marihuana legalisiert werden?

Der amerikanische Orgonom Dr. Charles Konia über die emotionale Verblödung der linksverpeilten Massen:

Sollte Marihuana legalisiert werden?

Schlagwörter: , , , , , , , , , ,

30 Antworten to “Sollte Marihuana legalisiert werden?”

  1. Robert (Berlin) Says:

  2. Tzindaro Says:

    There is no single profile that fits all pot smokers. Some people smoke pot for reduction of tensions, others for relief of pain, some for social reasons such as to fit in with a group of peers or to look grown-up, sophisticated, or as a form of rebellion against authority, and some just because they like the feeling it gives them. In some inner city areas it can be literally a matter of life or death to act like part of a group, and a young person who fails to fit in will be subjected to bullying, violent assault, and possibly killed, so if the rest of the gang smokes pot, it is a requirement for survival.

    There are people who use pot only in groups and there are people who smoke it when they are alone. Some use it every day, some only a few times a year. A few people seem unable to function without it, but most can do without it if there is any good reason to stop for a while. Those who cannot give it up are most likely addiction-prone personalities who would become addicted to something else, whatever happened to be available, if pot was not available for them.

    Some use pot as a substitute for other drugs because it is cheaper or more easily available that their first choice. Creative people such as writers and artists frequently use pot to stimulate creativity.

    More than half of all Americans smoke pot at least once in a while, but those figures are a national average that is composed of white older adults from rural, Mormon or Bible Belt communities and inner city black teens, Hispanics, and west coast college students, not any homogeneous group. In many ethnic or age-group segments of the population the number of pot smokers approaches 100%. Given that statistic, the question is not why do people smoke pot, but why do some people NOT smoke pot?

    Nobody is refraining from smoking pot because of laws against it. Such laws are irrelevant to the number of pot smokers in the population.

    Non-pot smokers fall into two categories. Those who are weak-willed, timid, and easily swayed by authority figures and fearful of smoking pot because of the propaganda against it they have heard, and at the other end of the spectrum, those who are very strong-minded, independent thinkers who refuse to go along with group pressure. This kind would usually be diagnosed with Aspergers if they fall into the clutches of a psychiatrist.

  3. Zeitgenosse Says:

    Natürlich. Genauso wie alle anderen. Selbst Heroin. Begründung(en). Einfach folgendes, geniales Buch lesen:

  4. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    American College of Orgonomy

    Social Orgonomy Presentation
    „Legalized Pot: What are the Consequences?“
    by Dee Apple, Ph.D.

    Saturday, October 7, 2017

    Is the legalization of marijuana in most states inevitable? If so, what will be the impact on us and our children? Can using pot really affect the human body? How does it alter the developing nervous system and emotional functioning of adolescents and young people? There is more talk, opinion, and debate than ever before about the pros and cons of marijuana use, leaving people confused by discussions that can be politically and emotionally charged.

    For a discussion based on the straight facts, join Dee Apple, Ph.D. for „Legalized Pot: What are the Consequences?“ a presentation on Saturday, October 7, 2017 at Aaron Burr Hall, Princeton University, Corner of Nassau Street and Washington Road, Princeton, NJ from 4:00PM to 6:00PM. Admission is free.

    From his perspective as a clinical psychologist with over forty years on the front lines working with adults, adolescents, and young people who have battled substance abuse problems, Dr. Apple will share the latest scientific information about marijuana and clarify many misguided myths. Topics presented will include medical marijuana; how pot effects cognitive and social development and functioning, performance degradation such as its effects on driving, and much more.

    Dr. Apple graduated from the University of North Carolina with a B.A. in Psychology, and received his M.A. degree and Ph.D. from the University of South Dakota. Dr. Apple is a licensed clinical psychologist in private practice in Princeton, director of psychological services at the Lawrenceville School, and consulting psychologist at the Office for Disability Services at Princeton University. He is a Clinical Associate of the American College of Orgonomy (ACO), on the faculty of the ACO’s social orgonomy training program, and also director of the ACO’s CORE research group. He has spoken on a wide range of topics as well as published numerous articles in the Journal of Orgonomy.

    Admission is free thanks to the generosity of our supporters. Suggested adult, non-student donation is $45. Reservations are recommended. Call (732) 821-1144 or reserve online.

    The American College of Orgonomy

    • Tzindaro Says:

      This is an example of the mice puting a bell on the cat. The opinions of a few Reichians are not going to have an effect in the real world.

      The reality is that nobody today is refraining from using pot because of it being illegal. Anyone, including children, can get some if they want it. And it is socially acepted enough that the laws do not frighten anyone out of using it. The only real effrect of these laws is not to stop pot from being used, but tro inflict criminal records and sdometimes even prison time on a random seclection of people chosen more for their bad luck than fror using something that most users are never caught and punished for.

      The question is not if pot should be legalized, but what would the results of legalization be vs. the results of prohibition? A cost-benefit study woulñd show that legalization would at the very least save a lot of money now being wasted on law enmforcement, spare some people from legal problems now being inflicted on them for no reason, and bring the legal system more into harmony with the real world fact that a lot of people smoke pot.

      The chemical effects of pot are not relevant to this issue. It is not a medical issue and a medical doctor has no relevant expertise on the subject. The issue is, what kind of society do we want to be?

      • Robert (Berlin) Says:

        Nach deiner Meinung geht es nur darum, wie viele Personen Drogen nehmen und schon ist es normal.
        Genau so gut hätte Reich die sexuellen Störungen als die Norm ansehen können, genau so wie seine Kollegen.
        Aber er hat erforscht, was biologisch normal wäre, und das war die orgastische Potenz.
        Aber auch faktisch sind deine Annahmen falsch, da nur etwa 4% der 15 bis 64-Jährigen Cannabis einnehmen.

        • Robert (Berlin) Says:

        • Tzindaro Says:

          I don’t know about in Germany, but in America it is more like 45%. And some of the ones who say they don’t are probably lying about it.

          Sex and drugs are two very different things. Sex is a natural biological instinct that is found in all animals. Using chemicals is a trait unique to humans. The question is, why do humans feel a need to consume something with no obvious biological function?

          I suspect the answer is that in their native state, „wild“ humans, living in nature as hunter-gatherers, would normally eat something with psychedelic properties every few days simply because there are so many plants with those properties in tropical regions that anyone eating whatever comes handy would have to go out of the way to avoid it.

          Humans suffer from a birth defect: they take a long time to grow up compared to other mammals of the same size. So the young are exposed for a much longer time to the teachings and control of their elders. The result is armoring and the ingestion of something psychedelic every few days washes out armoring and re-sets the mind back to normal. So humans eating psychedelic plants are relatively free of armoring.

          But when tribes switched over from hunting and gathering to farming, their diet became restricted to only a smaller number of plants, none of which happened to be psychedelic, so it became possible for the elders to brainwash the young into tribal customs and religions that made no sense, but could be instilled in them before they were old enough to resist.

          Armoring is therefore a symptom of psychedelic deficiency in the diet.

          • Robert (Berlin) Says:

            „The result is armoring and the ingestion of something psychedelic every few days washes out armoring and re-sets the mind back to normal. So humans eating psychedelic plants are relatively free of armoring. “

            Rejects my personal experience.
            But also the ACO orgonomes say, the armor is minimized during the intoxication, but is thereafter stronger than before. In my opinion, the goal is to get along without drugs and psychopharmaceuticals.

    • Robert (Berlin) Says:

      American College of Orgonomie
      Vortrag in sozialer Orgonomie
      „Legalisiertes Grass: Was sind die Konsequenzen?“
      Von Dee Apple, Ph.D.
      Samstag, 7. Oktober 2017

      Ist die Legalisierung von Marihuana in den meisten Staaten unvermeidlich? Wenn ja, was wird der Einfluss auf uns und unsere Kinder sein? Kann die Verwendung von Grass wirklich den menschlichen Körper beeinflussen? Wie verändert es das entstehende Nervensystem und die emotionale Funktion von Jugendlichen und Heranwachsenden? Es gibt mehr Unterredung, Meinung und Debatte als je zuvor über die Vor-und Nachteile der Verwendung von Marihuana, so dass die Menschen durch Diskussionen, die politisch und emotional aufgeladen sind, verwirrt zurück gelassen werden.

      Für eine Diskussion auf der Grundlage klarer Fakten, Teilnahme an Dr. phil. Dee Apples Vortrag über „Legalisiertes Grass: Was sind die Konsequenzen?“ am Samstag, 7. Oktober 2017 in Aaron Burr Hall, Princeton University, Ecke Nassau Street und Washington Road, Princeton, NJ von 16.00 bis 18.00 Uhr. Eintritt ist frei.

      Aus seiner Perspektive als klinischer Psychologe, mit über vierzig Jahren an vorderster Front, der mit Erwachsenen, Jugendlichen und Heranwachsenden, die mit Drogenmissbrauch Probleme gekämpft haben, teilt Dr. Apple die neuesten wissenschaftlichen Informationen über Marihuana und klärt viele falsche Mythen. Die vorgestellten Themen werden medizinisches Marihuana enthalten; wie wirkt sich Grass auf kognitive und soziale Entwicklung und Funktionsweise aus, wie wirkt der Leistungsabbau auf das Fahren und vieles mehr.

      Dr. Apple graduierte an der University of North Carolina mit einem Bachelor of Arts in Psychologie und erhielt seinen Master of Arts Abschluss und Doctor of Philosophy an der University of South Dakota. Dr. Apple ist ein zugelassener klinischer Psychologe in privater Praxis in Princeton, Director of psychological Services an der Lawrenceville School, und Beratender Psychologe am Office for Disability Services at Princeton University. Er ist klinischer Mitarbeiter des American College of Orgonomy (ACO), der Fakultät des ACO Social Orgonomy Trainingsprogramms und auch Direktor der ACO CORE Forschungsgruppe. Er hat über eine breite Palette von Themen gesprochen als auch zahlreiche Artikel im Journal of Orgonomy veröffentlicht.

      Der Eintritt ist frei, dank der Großzügigkeit unserer Unterstützer. Empfehlung für Erwachsene, Nicht-Studenten, ist eine Spende von $ 45. Reservierungen werden empfohlen. Rufen Sie (732) 821-1144 an oder reservieren Sie online.

      The American College of Orgonomy

    • Robert (Berlin) Says:

    • Peter Nasselstein Says:

      Eine einzige Marijuana-Zigarette kann die Orgontherapie von Monaten nichtig machen und weitere Therapie verunmöglichen, weil es unmöglich geworden ist bioenergetischen Kontakt herzustellen.

  5. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Das ganze hat seine funktionelle Entsprechung in der Freigabe der Pornographie, die nur Schaden angerichtet hat.

  6. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Watch our new video with Dee Apple, Ph.D. discussing marijuana and his upcoming Social Orgonomy presentatation, „Legalized Pot: What are the Consequences?“ Join us for the presentation on Saturday, October 7, 2017 at our new venue, Aaron Burr Hall, Princeton University, corner of Nassau Street and Washington Road, Princeton, NJ. 4:00PM to 6:00PM.

    From his perspective as a clinical psychologist with over forty years on the front lines working with adults, adolescents, and young people who have battled substance abuse problems, Dr. Apple will share the latest scientific information about marijuana and clarify many misguided myths. Topics presented will include medical marijuana, how pot effects cognitive and social development and functioning, performance degradation such as its effects on driving, and much more.

    Admission is free thanks to the generosity of our supporters. Suggested adult, non-student donation is $45. Reservations are recommended. Call (732) 821-1144 or reserve online.

    • Tzindaro Says:

      On the other hand, what are the consequences of NOT legalizing pot? If pot is not leagl, that doers not mean people will not use it anyway. It will only mean that some small number of the pot-smoking population will be arrested, possibly spend some time in jail, and end up with a criminal record for life, thereby limiting their ability to get a job, and therefore reducing the amount of taxes they can pay over their lifetime. It will also mean a lot of money wastedon enforcing laws that could be better spent on other things, perhaps including drug treatment programs for those addicted to harder drugs.

      If pot is illegal, prison companies will make money holding people who are jailed for smoking pot, but that money will have to come from the public purse. At the same time, pot being illegal will result in the public treasury not receiving any tax revenue from pot sales. It will also mean a lot of money going to criminal gangs instead of legal taxpaying businesses. And most importantly, it will make millions of otherwise law abiding citizens think of the police as enemies and the legal system as unjust.

      Illegal pot means more hostility between the police and the minority communities where pot is more commonly used, and where the police are more aggressive about enforcement, so more members of those communities will end up in jail or with criminal records that will hamper them from making a living in legal ways in the future and push them into crime to make a living.

      The question of if pot should be legal or not is not just a question of medical or chemical effects. It is a question of economic and social effects too. Nobody is going to not smoke pot just because it is illegal. People who want to smoke it will smoke it, no matter what the law says. So the reality of what will happen if it is legal vs. what will happen if it is illegal is not a matter of how many people will smoke it, which will be about the same number anyway, but what will the real results of illegaization be.

      There is also the question of personal liberities. Do you really want the State to be in the business of telling people what they can put into their own bodies? If the government can tell you what you are allowed to smoke, you are on the track for some nanny-state official telling you how much exercise you must take or what foods you are allowed to eat.

    • Robert (Berlin) Says:

      Man muss den Jugendlichen nur gute Angebote machen, dann müssen sie sich nicht mit gefährlichen Giften selbst zerstören.

  7. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    In anticipation of our upcoming Social Orgonomy Presentation, „Legalized Pot: What are the Consequences?“ by Dee Apple, Ph.D., we thought you might like to see what you already know about marijuana by taking our online quiz.

  8. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Der Artikel zum Blogeintrag:

    Klicke, um auf marijuanas_role_33_1.pdf zuzugreifen

  9. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Orgonomen diskutieren über das Thema:

  10. Robert (Berlin) Says:

    Wie dieses hochgefährliche Gift zur Zerstörung riesiger Landstriche führt

  11. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Daran haben die bekifften Welterlöser auch nicht gedacht: der unfaßbare Umweltschaden, der mit der Kultivierung von Cannabis einhergeht!

  12. Peter Nasselstein Says:

    Sie, die Machteliten, wollen, daß wir Marihuana konsumieren, um uns ruhig und friedlich zu machen. Man braucht nur das Radio und das Fernsehen anmachen: Hollywood ist nichts anderes als Marihuana-Propaganda:

  13. Tzindaro Says:

    Hollywood is hardly calm and peaceful. Most shows are full of fights, car chases, and other dangers and excitement that make your heart rate go up and cause tension. Watching movies and TV is as bad for one’s health as smoking and the constant stimulation of the adrenals can significantly age a person who watches it often.

    There is no need for marijuana propaganda; nearly everyone smokes it except Mormons and a few other religious fanatics.

  14. Robert (Berlin) Says:

    Saturday, October 6, 2018 | Social Orgonomy Event | Problems with Marijuana: An ACO Sponsored Forum | Rutgers University Conference Center, 178 Ryders Lane, New Brunswick, NJ, 3:00PM to 6:00PM.

    Doctors and other professionals working in the trenches with drug addiction will tackle the abundance of misinformation about marijuana and marijuana use by young adults. “Problems with Marijuana: An ACO Sponsored Forum” will feature a variety of speakers from different walks of life who will offer their perspective on the subject. The event takes place on Saturday, October 6, 2018 at Rutgers University Conference Center in New Brunswick, NJ.

    The keynote speaker, Dr. Theodore Petti, is a nationally recognized expert with many years of research experience who has consulted with the New Jersey legislature on the subject. He is Professor of Psychiatry at Rutgers-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School and President of the American Society of Adolescent Psychiatry. Dr. Petti has spoken across the globe on issues related to cannabis in adolescents and emerging adults.

    Representatives from two internationally renowned websites promoting marijuana education—Julie Schauer, founder of Parents Opposed to Pot, and Kimberly Hartke representing Moms Strong—will offer their views on marijuana use by young people.

    ACO president Peter A. Crist, M.D. will introduce the program, and therapists Dee Apple, Ph.D., Edward Chastka, M.D. and Dale Rosin, D.O. will present cases involving individuals whose lives were disrupted by marijuana.

    There will also be a rare opportunity to hear how one drug-free teenager manages a world where marijuana use by her peers in and outside of school is common; and from another young person willing to share details about her recovery from substance abuse. A question-and-answer section allowing the audience to interact with the presenters concludes the program.

    Admission $50. $15 for full-time students (under age 30 with valid student ID). Advance registration is highly recommended. Call (732) 821-1144 or register below. Admission is complimentary for ACO Patron level Member Donors.

    Klicke, um auf rutgers_prob_mj_flyer_lg.pdf zuzugreifen

    Klicke, um auf rutgers_mj_sched_reg.pdf zuzugreifen

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