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It's Time to End the Drug War Uhh, uhhh B.I.G., P-O, P-P-A No info, for the, DEA Federal agents mad cause I'm flagrant Tap my cell, and the telephone in the basement -Notorious B.I.G. lyrics from "Mo' Money, Mo' Problems" In Christopher Wallace's (a.k.a. Notorious BIG) "Mo' Money, Mo' Problems" the late rapper from Brooklyn cites his run with the police before in his life. Christopher Wallace has been known as arguably the greatest rapper the planet has ever discovered, but before the days as a famed entertainer Christopher Wallace an average crack dealer in New York. Many youths from the New York area wish to follow his route, and market drugs in their various neighborhoods in order to be able to "roll in style." Some individuals would attempt to say the current system for managing drugs works in this country, look what it did for Christopher Wallace the way he awakened his life after jail. That might be the furthest from the fact, if you were to look at the rest of Christopher Wallace's songs, an individual could encircle the violence, and anger that has built up in him. Christopher Wallace's life could come to an abrupt and violent end, when he would be taken down into an drive-by in Los Angeles at age 24. The tragic ending of such a talented and annoying life, brings me to ask the question if the US's war on drugs is actually accomplishing anything, when drugs are still easily available in metropolitan cities throughout the country, especially New York. The modern Drug War's roots could be dated back into US anti-imperialist sentiments against the British as the 19th century. More recent incarnations of those thoughts are figures like Richard Nixon, Harry Anslinger, and George Bush. Drugs such as.