Sunday, February 14, 2016 11:56:59 PM Graines Autofloraison Gros Rendement
On Shishkeberry: I just finished up the Shiskaberry and I have a few notes on it, if anyone is interested. A
friend made my seeds; parents were Breeder Steve’s seeds. The notes below are only from one of the
Shiskaberrys that I have tested. With further testing I will find the definitive Shiska mum.
Aroma - The smell put a smile on a friends face tonight when I pulled out da' sample. But kaka has yet to
smell a thing. Allergies are a killin' and ka ain't a smellin'. A bunch of Shisks are drying and I can’t smell
ever come across a single case where somebody has
undergone, perhaps, some personality change, perhaps one of having less
personal restraint and has committed crimes because of this? Any kind of
minor crimes, even, because of his habitual use of marijuana?
Ciesla: I have not.
Question: Do you know anyone who has?
Ciesla: No, I don't.10
Duke Fisher, at the UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute, in an unpublished study is quoted
as saying: "I have never seen an example of an aggressive reaction to marijuana. In fact, I
have found that quite the opposite seems to be true."
It is reasonably safe to assume that of all the commentators on marijuana, the police are
likeliest to take the most stubborn position on the drug's criminal dangers. Bloomquist
suggests a situational reason for this:
When the police hear that "only a few" users become involved with crime
they wonder how they keep meeting that few so constantly. And in truth
there is a considerable gap between the experiences of the sociologist in his
(4 of 28)4/15/2004 1:08:08 AM
The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 9
university office, or the psychiatrist in his handsomely appointed quarters
on the one hand, and the police on the street on the other hand. It may not
be so much that one or the other is wrong as that they just move in different
To a large degree, Bloomquist is misstating the sociologist's role. As a student of
deviant or criminal behavior, the sociologist should be at least as acquainted as the
policeman with street-level crimes, since he has access to crimes that the policeman
discovers only by accident. In fact, the sociologist is in a far better position to see an
accurate picture of the criminogenic effects of marijuana than the policeman, because he
is around marijuana users (or should be, if he is engaged in doing research on marijuana
use) all the time, when they are engaged in activities of all types—including crime.
The policeman, on the other hand is only concerned with the criminal aspect of
marijuana use, and this fact alone would necessarily exaggerate its importance. That is,
after all, the only thing he sees; that is what he is supposed to see. The policeman sees a
visible tip of a very deep iceberg, most of which is hidden from view—at least, hidden
from the view of the policeman. He is privileged to see only a highly biased segment of a
highly complex phenomenon. Crimes, and especially violent crimes, are much more
visible than noncriminal activity, and the policeman sees that segment which is most
visible. They would therefore think that crime occurs among users much more than it
In addition, those users who happen to get themselves arrested for marijuana crimes (as
well as for other crimes that accidentally happen to reveal marijuana possession) are more
likely to be involved in other criminal activity as well. They are individuals who are likely
to be less discreet about their use. They attract public
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