Legalization of cocaine is a huge problem in many countries around the world.
In the US, it has come under attack in the Senate and House, as well as in states where it was previously legal.
But in many parts of the world, the drug is still illegal, despite a number of major international agreements.
Here are a few of the reasons why: Legalization can lead to criminal activity Legalization is often seen as the end of prohibition, but there are still significant criminal activities associated with its illegal use.
Legalization makes it easier to transport, and the trade in drugs can take on a new level of complexity, meaning that it’s possible for criminal groups to acquire new and powerful new weapons.
It also means that the criminal underworld is more likely to find a new way of dealing with the drug, making it more difficult to stop.
For these reasons, it’s highly unlikely that the new drug will become legal anytime soon.
It may still be illegal in some countries, but it is far less likely to become illegal in most countries, so the risk of it becoming legal remains small.
It’s not possible to make cocaine legal because the drug industry in most of the countries where it is illegal, such as Colombia and Uruguay, is dominated by organized crime, not by people wanting to be free of it.
The trade in the drug also remains lucrative, and illegal production is still common.
There are also many factors that make it harder to stop illegal trade, such a lack of infrastructure, the lack of enforcement and control over its use, and an inability to prosecute people who use the drug.
However, there are some steps that can be taken to help curb the growing criminal economy in these countries.
In this article, we look at the legal and illegal markets in various countries and discuss what they mean for the future of cocaine.