On Wednesday, the House passed the Drug Enforcement Agency’s budget request, the first step towards a full-blown war on weed.
This budget is the product of an intense debate between Democrats and Republicans, with the goal of reducing the federal government’s spending by $4 trillion over the next decade.
“The Drug Enforcement Administration budget proposal is the most important of any budget in history,” President Donald Trump told the press, before adding that he had made the final call.
“I’m going to sign it.”
The budget is a blueprint for the DEA to reduce its $4.6 trillion budget over the coming decade, and it contains no new funding for programs like the War on Terror.
While the budget is significant, the Trump administration is going to need to be careful with how it implements the program.
In the first half of this year, the DEA reported a net loss of $6.3 billion, or 1.7% of its total budget.
This represents a slight decrease from the previous fiscal year, when it reported a loss of about $8 billion.
The $6 billion loss was primarily due to a decline in revenue from marijuana-related enforcement activities, as well as a decrease in arrests for marijuana possession and possession with a firearm.
The DEA had already made some progress in reducing the number of people arrested for marijuana-based offenses.
But the agency’s overall funding is expected to increase.
During the first quarter of this fiscal year alone, the agency reported that it received $6,936 million in funding from Congress.
That figure is likely to increase slightly during the final weeks of the budget process, as Congress begins to approve additional appropriations.
This budget proposal comes with a caveat.
Under the DEA’s current budget, it is expected that the agency will continue to spend up to $4 billion more on drug enforcement and other programs.
That could result in the DEA making some major changes to how it does its work.
“I want to give the administration the latitude to make these changes and continue to be consistent with what’s needed,” DEA Director Michele Leonhart told reporters.
“We can’t keep spending all of our money on the same thing.”
Leonhart also said that the DEA would be “taking all of the time necessary to evaluate all the potential options for implementing the DEA budget.”
The Drug War is a War On Weed: A Conversation With Marijuana Legalization Advocate Jeff MasonThe Drug Policy Alliance (DPA) is an organization founded in 1988 to fight against the war on drugs.
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MRP advocates for the decriminalization of marijuana and marijuana-specific health and safety laws that promote the legalization, regulation, and use.We work to