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June 2018 – OPIOID NATION: Conquering America's worst drug epidemic ever
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The "opioid crisis."
Somehow the phrase, so tidy and official, fails to convey the otherworldly horror currently spreading like an out-of-control monster wildfire across America.
The nation's worst drug epidemic ever has taken the lives of more than 500,000 Americans since 2000, and some experts believe another 500,000 may die in the next decade if current trends persist. In 2016 and 2017, more Americans lost their lives each year to drug overdoses than died during the entire Vietnam War, driving Americans' life expectancy as a whole downward.
And the crisis is only worsening. According to new data released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, opioid overdoses are dramatically spiking across America.
"We have an emergency on our hands," CDC acting director Anne Schuchat told National Public Radio. "The fast-moving opioid overdose epidemic continues and is accelerating. We saw, sadly, that in every region, in every age group of adults, in both men and women, overdoses from opioids are increasing."
Moreover, officials say overdose and death rates are almost certainly higher than those reflected by statistics, since many victims never see the inside of an emergency room. Indeed, fueled especially by ultra-potent substances like fentanyl, drug overdoses are now the leading cause of accidental death for Americans under the age of 50, the CDC reports.
More ominous yet, it turns out many "accidental" overdose deaths may be intentional. The immediate past president of the American Psychiatric Association, Maria A. Oquendo, M.D., Ph.D., recently said that based on the best available data, "it looks like it’s anywhere between 25 and 45 percent of deaths by overdose that may be actual suicides."
What could possibly be causing such a catastrophic meltdown of American civilization? Even more important, can it be stopped – and if so, how?
That is the singular focus of the June issue of WND's acclaimed Whistleblower magazine, "OPIOID NATION: Conquering America's worst drug epidemic ever."
Issue highlights include:
- "Winning the new opium wars" by David Kupelian, on what it will take to finally end the worst drug epidemic in American history
- "Kentucky is the latest state to sue big pharma for 'ravaging our communities and destroying our families'"
- "Life recovery – by the book," a look at the enormously popular "Life Recovery Bible"
- "The opioid disaster: Who benefits?" by Jane M. Orient, M.D., in which the veteran doctor explains the roles of the various players in America's killer epidemic
- "Why God hates drugs" by Joseph Farah, who shares a poignant personal story, concluding, "To see someone come back from the living dead is powerful. It’s a miracle"
- "What's driving the opioid epidemic?" by Star Parker, who says: "The center of the deadly problem is with the disturbed user or perpetrator, rather than with the instrument – whether it is a gun or a drug"
- "The opioid crisis and suicide" by Nancy Valko, on the shocking CDC revelation that "anywhere between 25 and 45 percent of deaths by overdose may be actual suicides"
- "Kellyanne Conway on the opioid crisis" by Bre Payton and Kelsey Harkness, in which the presidential counselor details how the Trump administration is dealing with the epidemic
- "Re-embracing the 'gold standard' for pain treatment" by Chuck Norris, who explains how pain pills are easier and cheaper to prescribe than safer, more effective, but time-intensive solutions for which insurance might not be willing to pay
- "China's full-spectrum war on America" by Curtis Ellis, who writes: "The most infernal weapon China wields is opioids. It’s an insidious form of chemical warfare"
- "How American culture encourages addiction" by David Kupelian, citing recovery counselors that point the way to genuine healing
- "How Trump can end the opioid crisis (it's not how he thinks)" by Erik Rush, who notes: "People do not abuse drugs because they are available; people abuse drugs because they are miserable"
- "Getting the opioid epidemic right" by former "drug czar" William J. Bennett and Robert DuPont, M.D., who conclude: "To focus exclusively on treatment and recovery at the expense of prevention is like building prosthetic limb stores on shark-infested beachfronts.'"
"The opioid crisis is so bad," says Whistleblower Editor David Kupelian, "that without taking a good hard look at it, people reflexively underestimate it. In reality, it's almost unthinkable in its actual devastation – like a major war in the homeland, or an epic plague sweeping the land. This issue of Whistleblower tells the honest and deeply moving story of how this devilishly vexing problem has come about – as well as the very best information, insights and strategies for recovery, both individually and as a nation."
IMPORTANT NOTE: Due to circumstances beyond WND's control, Whistleblower had to skip publishing in April and May. However, we are now back on track and all current subscribers can rest assured they will receive a full 12 issues of Whistleblower (or 24 issues for two-year subscriptions). Thanks for your patience and understanding.
SPECIAL OFFER: For a limited time, subscribe to Whistleblower, renew or give a gift subscription for one year and you'll get $10 off the already discounted rate (pay only $39.95 instead of the usual $49.95), plus you'll receive a very special free gift:
You'll receive the powerfully inspirational movie "Alone Yet Not Alone." The independent Christian film, based on a true story, made national headlines when it garnered an Academy Award nomination for its memorable song of the same title, "Alone Yet Not Alone," performed by Joni Eareckson Tada. Controversy further erupted when the Academy then yanked the nomination away.
The double controversy of the nomination first, then its removal, raised hackles in both Christianity and Hollywood. An Oscar-winning Hollywood producer even blasted the Academy for exhibiting what "many will see … as faith-based bigotry, pure and simple."
Yet Eareckson Tada said she's seen the hand of God work within the controversy, and just as in the story of Joseph in the book of Genesis, what could have been meant for evil would really be turned to good.
"The song was never meant to win awards, but to communicate a message of God's faithfulness and love," Eareckson Tada told WND at the 22nd Annual Movieguide Awards. "And now because of the decision, more people have heard about "Alone Yet Not Alone" than may have heard otherwise, so the message is reaching out to more and more people."
Watch the music video for the song "Alone Yet Not Alone" below"
The film "Alone Yet Not Alone" is based on the true story of a frontier family caught in the throes of the French and Indian War in 1755.
The movie is based a novel of the same name written by Tracy Leininger Craven, which tells the struggles of her ancestors in the mid-1700s when British and French forces were fighting for control of the American continent.
The Leiningers, immigrants from Germany who sought freedom to worship in the New World, began to carve out their homestead farm around Penns Creek at the outskirts of western Pennsylvania. Despite the arduous work, the Leiningers labor joyfully, nourished by God's promises, which they memorize during their daily reading of the cherished family Bible.
Then the unthinkable happens: In a terrifying raid, Delaware warriors kidnap the two young Leininger daughters, Barbara and Regina, taking them captive hundreds of miles away and adopting them into their native culture. Yet through their captivity and eventual escape, they never lose hope and "their faith becomes their freedom."
Watch the trailer for the film below:
"I loved it! The story is gripping, photography stunning and message so wonderfully reassuring. On behalf of the scores of viewers whose spirits will be lifted up by this project – thank you, thank you, thank you." – Celebrated Christian author and pastor Max Lucado
"Alone Yet Not Alone has a very clear message that God will never leave you nor forsake you. He rescues the captives. … The Gospel is presented clearly in contrast to the brutal paganism of the Indians. It’s refreshing to see a movie without revisionist history." – MovieGuide.org
"'Alone Yet Not Alone' is another breakthrough film from the Christian film industry. I am very happy to see this film hit the market. It will no doubt minister and not simply entertain. There are no naps. It’s action-packed and exciting. It challenges the simple and exposes evil. The makers of this film are getting at some things film was downright made for. I commend it highly." – John Decker, ChristianAnswers.net
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Ratings & Reviews
WHISTLEBLOWER is a magazine that will keep you interested.
I first received WHISTLEBLOWER as a gift to tell you the truth, i am not sure where. Now however, I wouldn't be without it. The many stories that I find are very enlightening and informative on doings and ways of the Left. I really do get excited to go to my mailbox and see the next copy of WHISTEBLOWER. I cannot wait to get it open and start reading it.
Well Worth The Money!
by Dee S.
I have received four issues of Whistleblower and it is well worth the money. A classic example is this issue about the Good News. The detailed listing that you will find nowhere else of Trump's accomplishments in only 8 months.