Every day, vulnerable New Yorkers are being forced to choose between accessing their lifesaving ...
The COVID-19 crisis has taken so much away from people who use drugs in ...
Criminal justice reform has made significant advances during my time in the movement. But ...
- ACLU Sues Minneapolis for Raiding Encampments of Unhoused People
- Inside the CDC Data That Confirm the Pandemic Is Driving Up Overdose Deaths
- The Day They Sentenced My Son to Federal Prison
- On the Ballot: Psychedelic Reform Measures in Oregon and DC
- Study: Vaping Looks Like a Gateway Out of—Not Into—Smoking
- San Francisco’s Cannabis Equity Program Hits Milestone But Still Falling Short
- California May Restore Voting Rights to Over 55,000 People With Felony Records
- Filter Invites Applications for Our Drug War Journalism Diversity Fellowship
- Weirdly, Amy Coney Barret’s Police Accountability Record May Be Better Than RBG’s
- Māori Women Benefit From a Harm Reduction Approach to Smoking
- Why Private Prisons Are Spending a Fortune on 2020 Republican Candidates
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.
Drugs, troublemaking, bad grades. At the close of 1968, Sidi was expelled from school. Now, the party could begin in ...
In some ways, the coronavirus pandemic has hit marginalized people who use drugs the hardest. Harm reduction facilities have been ...