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Although National Expungement Week (N.E.W.) has passed, Rosalie Flores feels like she’s just getting started. A passionate organizer for N.E.W., Flores is pleased with the work being done, but understands there’s still a long way to go.

How did you become affiliated with N.E.W.?

I joined N.E.W. – shortly after its inception – as the Colorado state organizer, knowing little of the process or barriers to record-sealing. The idea of organizations and individuals offering reparative justice clinics nationwide sounded like a true grassroots effort, on a large scale. Planning calls to share resources and ideas brought more issues to light for those of us new to this line of work. The needs became more evident and started to move the tide that we are hoping to turn. People now know about expungement and why it’s needed. It starts new conversations about old problems. I’ve found myself an advocate by default, not desire. You can’t unlearn injustice. I’m here, doing what I know I can do to change it, now that I’ve come to understand that which was intended to be kept from me.

Have efforts for cannabis offense expungement been successful?

Speaking only from my experience in Colorado and New Mexico, I’d say the efforts on expungement have been slow, tedious, and tactfully difficult. For the first time ever in 2019, the state of New Mexico passed a very limited expungement bill. New Mexico’s crime rate is one of the highest in the nation and the state itself is considered poor by monetary standards. It seems the difficulty of getting better paying jobs with a record would be obvious. Instead, the lack of opportunities seem to perpetuate crime and justify the continual criminalization of people with a record.

In Colorado, a state where record-sealing eligibility is quite expansive, there are still a number of issues to actually getting the process done. Costs are associated with every step and although lower than most states, still pose a problem. Legislatively, the end-game here is to pick off small pieces at a time, which in turn requires compromises and creates new issues that prevent overall progress. Many states are prioritizing automation of sealing and figuring out how to overcome logistical errors, but from what I’ve seen, until all states have a fair and standard way of automating this process, there’s always going to be the need for clinics which require funding and personnel. We still have a lot of work ahead of us.

How can people get involved to raise awareness of cannabis offense expungement in their area?

I believe more individuals are becoming aware of the obvious injustice and collateral damage a cannabis charge can carry as the legal industry propels forward. However, I don’t think many people (even those that support the work) have an idea of the real barriers in place that impede the process for even progressive states. The conversation about expungement is one small piece of a greater story that has just started being told. We need more education on the process, the costs, the barriers, and the differences between states in order to advance the conversation. Also, when we limit raising awareness solely around cannabis offenses, we seemingly value only those which can now create revenue, while continuing to isolate other drug charges and behaviors that are very rooted in the same problem.

We’ve just begun to educate people about the war on drugs, finding laws that are skewed to target specific people and how we can change them. This isn’t only about expungement, it’s about empowerment on a tangible level for those who were raised to believe they were the problem. The ramifications of educating on this one issue could lead to greater awareness of the criminal justice system overall, and will hopefully get more individuals involved in the judicial process, which many people feel excluded from. In short, local advocates need to do the work. Reach out to the N.E.W. team for help.

What are the challenges facing cannabis offense expungement efforts?

In both Colorado and New Mexico, individuals must petition for themselves to vacate their own conviction. Information about the processes and cost of expungement is not widely spread to the public, as this takes money and effort from the government and hasn’t been a priority. Another challenge is that those most in need of record clearance are the least likely to have the extra money to cover the costs. Securing a high paying job that affords the luxury to save isn’t easy to come by with a record. At this time, non-profit groups, individuals and private attorneys are taking the brunt of the load in helping people. In addition to fees and prosecution, victim rights groups and government agencies also serve as a barrier. But the biggest challenge is with the states that don’t have the financial or logistical support in place to make sure records are actually getting expunged.

Are there stories of people who have had cannabis offenses successfully removed from their records and have then gone on to be healthy, contributing members of society?

I’ve heard of many: the gentleman who could get Section 8 housing with this charge removed and the mom who could get paid more per-hour since she could apply for better jobs. As rewarding as these stories are to hear, we can’t forget that the system is flawed in the first place. The results of a long, drawn-out expensive process is what we see more of after completing a clinic. What needs to be highlighted are the barriers, nuances, and problems existing for people trying to get relief in the first place. That’s the story we are here to tell and the results of organized clinics are but one piece of the puzzle. In my opinion, there’s not enough success stories to justify the system that is currently in place. Only those with help or money can truly experience the relief that comes from expungement. For everyone else, it’s a goal not easily attained.

For more information, go to https://www.offtherecord.us/ or email info@equityfirstalliance.org to get involved.

The post National Expungement Week Organizer Rosalie Flores is a Cannabis Crusader appeared first on High Times.

Spiritual leader and psychedelics science pioneer Ram Dass died on Sunday at his home in Maui. A post on his official Instagram page says he passed “surrounded by loved ones,” and that memorial services will soon be announced.

In recent years, Ram Dass said he was ready and reconciled to his coming death.

The announcement of his end ran with an email address to which Ram Dass mourners are encouraged to send their memories of the author.

Before he was Ram Dass, he was Richard Alpert — a professor at Harvard University where he met a clinical psychology lecturer named Timothy Leary. On March 5, 1961, Alpert went to Leary’s house to learn about his experimentation with psilocybin firsthand. Leary dosed the psychology and education professor, along with Beat poet Allen Ginsberg, with 10 milligrams of psilocybin.

Later, Ram Dass said that during this encounter he learned that “it was OK to be me.” He was to become an influential proponent of drugs, and a major figure in the psychedelics revolution of the 1960s.

But after growing restless with the lessons available in psychedelic use, Alpert began studying in India with Neem Karoli Baba, a.k.a. the guru Maharaj-ji. Alpert became convinced that he had been sent on a mission by God. He went back to the United States with a new identity given to him by his guru: Ram Dass.

He wore a robe and eschewed footwear. After his guru had proven impervious to LSD’s effects, Ram Dass largely left behind drug experimentation as part of the path to enlightenment.

Importantly, in the post-India years Ram Dass wrote his successful book, Be Here Now, which popularized the concept of mindfulness to western hippies. The text sold over two million copies and its fluid concept of ego rejection played a formative role in the life of people like tech mogul Steve Jobs.

A Life Of Spiritual Awakenings

In 1977 he suffered a cerebral hemorrhage, which impaired his speech — but, he said, increased his focus on his own spiritual path.

In 1978, he founded the international health non-profit Seva Foundation, which focused on providing cataract surgery and other services to people who were struggling with their vision. The organization’s website says that it has helped over five million people get their sight back over the years.

Ram Dass had long identified as a bisexual, but came out as gay in the 21st century. Later in life, he did find out that he had conceived a child — now a 53-year-old North Carolina-based banker — with a Stanford graduate student.

More recently, he was the subject of this year’s Becoming Nobody documentary, which presents the man’s life and work in a story told by filmmaker and follower Jamie Catto.

In 2019, he was interviewed by the New York Times upon the release of Becoming Nobody in which he spoke of President Donald Trump’s “heavy karma,” and reflected on his own mortality. “Soul doesn’t have fear of dying,” he said. “Ego has very pronounced fear of dying. The ego, this incarnation, is life and dying. The soul is infinite.”

The post Psychedelic Drug Advocate And Spiritual Teacher Ram Dass Has Died appeared first on High Times.

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