Former raver and morph suit enthusiast George Charlton is an “expert by experience” when it comes to drugs and harm reduction.
And it’s driving legislation to punish people who use drugs for supposedly endangering the police investigating them.
Opioid overdoses are surging in Mexico, but naloxone, cheap and readily available just over the border, costs $25 a dose and requires a prescription.
New York City's chief medical examiner said Williams died of an accidental overdose and had fentanyl, heroin, and cocaine in his system.
When it comes to anything harder than weed, harm reduction strategies are key. Brush up even if you think you know them—drugs are a bit different now.
Since the beginning of the coronavirus outbreak, tighter border controls have stopped the smuggling of life-saving medicine into Mexico.
As the opioid crisis continues, the anti-overdose drug manufacturer has agreed to release its patent on Narcan's nasal spray device, allowing other companies to make their own.
We know that politically, when turning points in crises are identified, both attention and money are drawn away from the issue.
Experts are concerned we'll see a rise in brain damage among people who survive multiple ODs in the age of fentanyl.
Windsor Police Chief Al Frederick refuses to let his officers carry the drug, despite the pleas of the local police association.
Money from the first big opioid addiction settlement is being spent in the wrong places.