Jackley: okay for law enforcement industry to do rapes

South Dakota has the most draconian cannabis laws in the US and the law enforcement industry can even force catheters into urethras to test possession by ingestion.
“I believe that the South Dakota legislature has given prosecutors across the state the tools to really protect the public when individuals are possessing methamphetamine or ingesting it.” That’s former Attorney General Marty Jackley. Now he’s the state’s attorney for Jones County. He says it’s common sense that if an individual has meth in their system they possess it. “Those laws here in South Dakota are really geared to give prosecutors a couple of tools or choices in ultimately charging those cases where an individuals may have the actual substance on or near their person, or those that have already ingested the substance and maybe are driving down our interstate or doing other things that are dangerous to the public and children,” Jackley says. [Bill Janklow's idea of public broadcasting]
Forcing a catheter into someone's urethra without consent is rape.

Most, if not all, meth in South Dakota is trafficked by white Trump-worshiping motorcycle gangs. These hordes are essentially domestic terrorists operating with the blessings of the prison/industrial complex.

Policing for Profit has allowed the Division of Criminal Investigation to provide military armaments for the law enforcement industry throughout South Dakota.

South Dakota and New Mexico both suffer the worst liver disease rates in the US mostly because of poor lifestyle choices but also because of easy access to pharmaceuticals metabolized by the liver. According to the Journal of the American Medical Association opiate-related deaths have decreased some 33 percent in 13 states after therapeutic and casual cannabis were legalized. Cannabis is a safe, effective palliative but black market cannabis not tested or subject to regulation makes America and South Dakota less safe. Legalizing and regulating a product that so many people enjoy is reasonable public policy that would align with our life safety goals.

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