The war on drugs has cost millions of dollars in lost revenue, and the public’s mistrust in the police and courts has grown.
It’s no secret the war has been a failure.
And it’s a war that’s been fuelled by the perception that police officers are out to get you.
That belief is being fuelled by a false narrative.
In this special series, CBC News takes a look at the hidden cost of policing and what you can do to help stop it.
CBC News:The war on drug The war has claimed the lives of more than 4,300 people in Canada since it began in the late 1980s.
Its toll has been estimated at between $2.4 billion and $5.4 trillion.
The government has responded by implementing policies aimed at curbing crime, while police officers have been put under unprecedented strain and have been exposed to high levels of stress.
They’ve had to confront a massive backlog of complaints and investigations.
That backlog has left them with a massive workload and has left officers struggling to cope.
The war also has created an environment where people believe the police are the bad guys and that their only recourse is to resort to violence.
That’s not just a myth.
The numbers suggest that police aren’t the only ones struggling with this problem.
For instance, in 2013, police were accused of killing a man in a street fight that was captured on video.
Police said the man’s alleged attacker was armed and dangerous.
However, the video shows no weapon being used and no other injuries.
And in the same year, a video showed a man being attacked by a group of teenagers who called themselves the ‘Black Lives Matter’ group.
Police have been accused of shooting at and shooting at people without provocation, killing three people and injuring more than 50 others.
It all comes back to fear.
As police have become increasingly reluctant to speak up, the public has grown more distrustful of the police.
That mistrust has resulted in a lack of accountability for officers and a culture of impunity for officers.
That has led to increased levels of violence, especially against people of colour, and more people dying at the hands of the law.
What you can say and do to stop it The first step to stopping the war on marijuana is to ensure that our laws are enforced and our courts are fair and impartial.
To help combat that distrust, we need to make sure that the courts are fully staffed and that the public is aware of the impact of policing on communities of colour.
Our first priority is to remove the stigma that the war is waged on black communities and that we’re waging war on the poor and marginalised.
We need to work with communities to create safer communities, so we’re encouraging our police and court services to be transparent and accountable for the work they do, so that they can better protect our communities.
But our most important priority should be the people who live in those communities.
The truth is, policing is a brutal, brutal business, and police officers need every ounce of training and resources to protect and serve our communities and keep people safe.
In order to be effective, it’s important that our police officers work with each other and the community to address problems and prevent crime.
The public’s trust in the justice system is critical.
When police are under constant threat and have to confront massive backlogs of cases, we know there are significant gaps in their training and experience.
We know from the research that officers are often under-resourced, and we know from our experience in Toronto, the most dangerous place in Canada, that our officers are working under intense stress and that they are often working in dangerous conditions.
The evidence is clear that police have a very poor record when it comes to dealing with serious violent crime, especially when it involves people of color.
The police must work with the community and ensure that the system is fair and transparent so that we can hold officers accountable for their actions.
It is also important to ensure officers have access to professional support and that these services are accessible to the community.
The first thing we can do is make sure the system works.
The justice system has been slow to implement the reforms it needs to to address these serious issues.
But, the more it can work to protect our justice system from abuse, the better it can be at addressing serious problems in the system.
The second thing we need is to make the system more transparent and accessible to people, especially people of all backgrounds and backgrounds.
There’s a lot of misinformation in the criminal justice system.
For example, the RCMP does not have a formal relationship with the police department.
They have a contract with the Crown and the police service that’s overseen by the minister of justice.
They don’t have access, as police officers, to any internal policing data or the department’s internal internal disciplinary processes.
There are a lot things that can be done to improve transparency, but it’s not something that’s easy to do.
It has to be done on a systemic basis.
It means that the government