When it comes to the ‘war on drugs’, Dublin has an ‘anti-drug’ agenda

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The city of Dublin has a very anti-drug agenda.

For one thing, it is not only the capital of Ireland but also one of the biggest users of cannabis in Europe.

The city is the birthplace of cannabis cultivation and the country has the second largest market for the drug in the world.

Dublin also has a history of anti-social behaviour, and the Irish government has been accused of “condoning” it.

“I think the Irish Government is a bit naive about the impact of drugs on society,” said Dr Gavan Duffy, a lecturer in psychiatry at the University of Dublin.

In a country where a large percentage of the population smokes cannabis, the city is one of only a handful in the UK that still considers smoking the drug to be a crime. “

The fact that people can smoke weed on a Sunday afternoon in Dublin is not the same as a drug dealer in Manchester smoking pot on a Friday evening.”

In a country where a large percentage of the population smokes cannabis, the city is one of only a handful in the UK that still considers smoking the drug to be a crime.

However, there is some controversy about whether or not cannabis is a “drug” in the eyes of the law.

For example, a 2015 study published in the journal Addiction found that the proportion of drug-related convictions dropped from 15% in 2002 to just 9% in 2016.

And while that study was conducted by academics at University College Cork, it has been criticised by the Irish National Institute for Health Research, which has warned that “cannabis use is more prevalent among young people”.

“It is a huge problem and a huge public health issue,” said Duffy.

Dr Duffy says that the government’s approach to cannabis is “lacklustre”. “

So if you look at cannabis usage among the prison population you will find that cannabis is more common amongst men than women.”

Dr Duffy says that the government’s approach to cannabis is “lacklustre”.

He believes that the “anti-prohibition stance” taken by the Dublin City Council and the GardaĆ­ and the drug-testing policy adopted by Dublin City College are not sufficient.

“You need to look at the social consequences of using cannabis and if the government is going to take this view it needs to have a look at what it’s doing to address it.” “

It should not be allowed to be sold and people should not have to pay for it,” he said.

“You need to look at the social consequences of using cannabis and if the government is going to take this view it needs to have a look at what it’s doing to address it.”

He believes the Government’s approach towards cannabis is also “unlikely to work”.

“The Irish Government’s anti-prosecution stance is not likely to work,” he added.

“If you’re not looking at the consequences of the drugs, then you’re putting people in harm’s way and you’re creating a crime wave.” “

Duffy also believes that Ireland is a different country than many other European countries when it comes out of prohibition. “

If you’re not looking at the consequences of the drugs, then you’re putting people in harm’s way and you’re creating a crime wave.”

Duffy also believes that Ireland is a different country than many other European countries when it comes out of prohibition.

“When you get into a situation where drugs are so widespread that people have to choose between using them and doing their job and that’s not an acceptable situation, then it becomes a different society,” he explained.

“Ireland has had some pretty heavy penalties for cannabis use, particularly in the early days of prohibition.”

He also thinks that the current policies are “over-criminalised” and are putting people “in danger”.

Duffy believes that a crackdown is necessary, saying that a significant number of drug users are now turning to cannabis as a “safe alternative” to prescription drugs.

He also believes there needs to be more education and more awareness campaigns around the use of cannabis.

“These policies are not working, so we need to change them,” he told the Irish Independent.

“What’s the point of going into the shops and getting a prescription for cannabis if you can get that in your own home?””

What’s the point of going into the shops and getting a prescription for cannabis if you can get that in your own home?”

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