Popular Drug War Books

Popular Drug War Books (showing 1-50 of 50)
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Los Señores del Narco Los Señores del Narco (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 4.09 — 542 ratings — published 2010
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Law of the Jungle Law of the Jungle (Hardcover)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 3.92 — 120 ratings — published 2010
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Cartel: The Coming Invasion of Mexico's Drug Wars Cartel: The Coming Invasion of Mexico's Drug Wars (Hardcover)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 3.30 — 179 ratings — published 2011
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The Kings of Cool The Kings of Cool (ebook)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 3.97 — 3,885 ratings — published 2012
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The Plaza The Plaza (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 4.34 — 146 ratings — published 2012
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Tripping : An Anthology of True-Life Psychedelic Adventures Tripping : An Anthology of True-Life Psychedelic Adventures (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 3.89 — 182 ratings — published 2000
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The Naked Truth About Drugs The Naked Truth About Drugs
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 3.25 — 11 ratings — published
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The Great Libertarian Offer The Great Libertarian Offer (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 4.02 — 86 ratings — published 2000
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Why Marijuana Should Be Legal Why Marijuana Should Be Legal (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as drug-war)
avg rating 4.29 — 178 ratings — published 1996
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My Psychic War with Uncle Sam My Psychic War with Uncle Sam (Paperback)
by (shelved -1 times as drug-war)
avg rating 4.00 — 20 ratings — published 2012
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Michelle Alexander
“The genius of the current caste system, and what most distinguishes it from its predecessors, is that it appears voluntary. People choose to commit crimes, and that's why they are locked up or locked out, we are told. This feature makes the politics of responsibility particularly tempting, as it appears the system can be avoided with good behavior. But herein lies the trap. All people make mistakes. All of us are sinners. All of us are criminals. All of us violate the law at some point in our lives. In fact, if the worst thing you have ever done is speed ten miles over the speed limit on the freeway, you have put yourself and others at more risk of harm than someone smoking marijuana in the privacy of his or her living room. Yet there are people in the United States serving life sentences for first-time drug offenses, something virtually unheard of anywhere else in the world.”
Michelle Alexander, The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness

Michelle Alexander
“We could choose to be a nation that extends care, compassion, and concern to those who are locked up and locked out or headed for prison before they are old enough to vote. We could seek for them the same opportunities we seek for our own children; we could treat them like one of “us.” We could do that. Or we can choose to be a nation that shames and blames its most vulnerable, affixes badges of dishonor upon them at young ages, and then relegates them to a permanent second-class status for life. That is the path we have chosen, and it leads to a familiar place.”
Michelle Alexander, The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness

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