Yes, for most but not all drugs
No, but decriminalize drugs that offer medicinal benefits such as marijuana
Yes, and retroactively reduce sentences for those already serving time
No, but increase funding for addiction prevention and rehabilitation
No, and increase punishment for drug dealers
No, we should pass tougher drug laws

Historical Results

See how support for each position on “Drug Policy” has changed over time for 519k Canada voters.

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Historical Importance

See how importance of “Drug Policy” has changed over time for 519k Canada voters.

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Other Popular Answers

Unique answers from Canada users whose views extended beyond the provided choices.

 @9RDK9LCfrom California answered…1 day1D

Yes, and divert enforcement/incarceration spending to services to help those who need addiction help.

 @9RDG77Dfrom Nova Scotia answered…1 day1D

Yes, and also implement mandatory rehabilitation protocols and social support programming for users like Portugal has.

 @9RC97PLfrom British Columbia answered…2 days2D

Yes, but only when supported by a robust, well-funded, 4-pillar strategy.(prevention, treatment, harm reduction, and enforcement). No half-measures, compromises to appeal to uninvested political factions (left or right), including forcible detention for detox and rehab outside of major, high risk for relapse environments and communities.

 @9RC4JNVfrom Nova Scotia answered…2 days2D

Yes, I belive that the government should step into the sector. Allowing people to purchase any drug to ensure that it is as safe as it can be. Remove the criminal element from the trade, then funnel profits back into the system to assist with helping people get clean.

 @9RBZQMYfrom Ontario answered…2 days2D

Decriminalization requires social supports to function. It is the last step in many steps toward actually ending the war on drugs.

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