It’s a sad fact of life that the opioid epidemic is taking a toll on our communities, the nation and even the world at large.
The opioid epidemic has already taken a toll of the lives of more than 200,000 people in the United States alone, according to a report released Tuesday by the Drug Enforcement Administration.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says nearly half of those deaths occurred in 2016.
While the opioid crisis is certainly a problem of our own making, it’s the problem of an opioid epidemic that is driving people into drug addiction and addiction to painkillers.
This problem is a symptom of the larger problem of the opioid prescription drug epidemic that has infected the lives and livelihoods of millions.
According to the CDC, the opioid prescriptions that have flooded the marketplace over the past five years are a direct result of the war on drugs.
The opioid crisis has forced millions of Americans to take their lives into their own hands, and this has led to the deaths of millions of our fellow Americans.
And for every addict who turns to prescription drugs, there are countless others who are simply unable to access their medication and find it on the black market.
This opioid epidemic and the opioid pill are both directly related to a war on the American people, a war that is a direct consequence of the administration’s misguided policies and misguided policies of the drug war.
What can be done to stop this epidemic?
The American people have a right to know what is happening to them, the federal government has a right and an obligation to protect their health and to keep our communities safe.
There are a number of steps that we can take to prevent the opioid opioid crisis from worsening.
We can stop the opioid addiction epidemic from taking hold of our communities and our society.
That is the goal of the United Nations’ Opioid Action Plan.
The United States has the world’s highest rate of opioid addiction, according an analysis by the Center for Disease Prevention and Control (CDC).
The United States must be a leader in addressing this crisis, and by doing so we will ensure that we do not allow the death and devastation that we are seeing to be normalized in our society and in our communities.
For the past few years, we have been at the forefront of a global movement to combat the opioid and prescription drug abuse epidemic.
We are working to ensure that the drug crisis is not only contained, but also ends.
As a country, we must be part of the solution, because if we are to achieve lasting solutions, we need to do more than just make the best of the situation.
We need to find ways to make our communities safer, healthier and more secure, and we need a strategy to prevent a new generation of addiction.
We must stop the addiction epidemic in its tracks.