The first person I interviewed for this story—days before I knew I would write ...
After a flood wiped out Bexy Guerrero Salmiento’s home in 2013, her husband disappeared. ...
My heart drummed in time to my racing thoughts, which repeated an increasingly urgent ...
November 5 saw a raft of important county-level prosector elections around the country, and ...
- Grappling With the “Promise and Perils” of Public Health
- Trump Demanded—And Now Won—The Death Penalty for Chinese Fentanyl Traffickers
- Vapes and Lung Disease: The CDC’s Lesson in How Not to Handle an Illness Outbreak
- The Overdose Crisis’s Move Out West Is Nothing New
- Trump Wants War With Mexico’s So-Called Drug Cartels
- What Kentucky, Mississippi Gubernatorial Results May Mean for Medicaid
- Canadian Pharmacist Punished for Grassroots Naloxone Distribution
- Why Private Prisons Are at the Center of a Pennsylvania Prosecutor Race
- Women Are Disproportionately Held in Jails Rather Than Prisons, Increasing Harms
- Marijuana Justice and Trump: Inside a DA Election in Rural Pennsylvania
- Bernie Sanders’ Plan to Expunge Millions of Cannabis Convictions Faster
- Dispatches: By Christopher Moraff
In “It Just Starts All Over Again,”Filter interviews patients and staff at a methadone clinic, as well as drug policy expert Deborah Smalls. Why can’t access to this lifesaving medication be improved?.
Filter speaks with harm reduction activists in the Philippines, who work in the face of President Duterte’s murderous drug war.
“Nicotine Hunger,” an original Filter video, features Louise Ross, a pioneering British harm reductionist whose work includes introducing vaping to smokers in a mental health hospital.
You might have seen the recent article about an 18-year-old who vaped for two years and was told by a ...
For those of us who are suffering, how do we find joy and experience pleasure? How do we create a ...