Bacon hires Heroin Addicts, to protest against Bahamians through his Save Da Bays?

1
2125

Robert F. Kennedy Jr. abused drugs as teen, drove 2nd wife to suicide, book tells

Save da Bays members where Robert Kennedy Jr. Is a member.

Nassau, Bahamas – Bahamas Press is following the developments concerning an activist who recently stepped down from an environmentalist group in the US after revelations of his habits became known.

Mr Robert Kennedy, Jr. was on the board the Riverkeepers Alliance, a global umbrella organisation for environmental groups advocating for the defense of clean water, energy, and farms. Back in February this year Louis Bacon’s Save the Bays Chairman, Joseph Darville, also vice-president of the Grand Bahama Human Rights Association (GBHRA), was sharing a letter circulated by Kennedy Jr. about some conditions he made about the Bahamas Detention Centre and also matters in Lyford Cay.

Lyford Cay billionaire Louis Bacon is a major donor to the organization.

Kennedy had been writing letters and other material attacking the Bahamas Government over issues he claimed were important to the environment. We know he was paid to do so.

But, in an interesting twist of things, Kennedy suddenly jumped down from his top job and now most of what he has been saying about the Bahamas on social media could have been imaginary flights of fancy triggered by his own drug abuse.

After three decades, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. has quit the organization that made him a controversial celebrity environmentalist – and the group’s founder says good riddance!

He resigned with ‘great sadness’ as a leading board member and chief prosecuting attorney of Riverkeeper, a Hudson River environmental group, where he began working as a volunteer in 1984, performing community service as part of a court-imposed sentence for heroin possession. What? Heroin addiction?

Robert F. Kennedy, Jr., the one-time heir apparent to the political dynasty known as Camelot, turned to alcohol, drugs and philandering at a young age — haunted by his father’s assassination and his mother’s grief.

Bahamas Press now shares the story written by Denis Slattery of the New York Daily News:

A bombshell unauthorized biography by journalist Jerry Oppenheimer, “RFK Jr.: Robert F. Kennedy Jr. and the Dark Side of the Dream,” out Sept. 22 from St. Martin’s Press, tells the haunting past that kept Kennedy from following in his father’s footsteps.

The 61-year-old environmental lawyer and activist, nephew of President John F. Kennedy and once named one of Time magazine’s “Heroes for the Planet,” appears in the titillating tome as a selfish boor with a wild upbringing whose actions drove his second wife to suicide.

Now, reading this book has quickly opened our eyes to the folks behind Louis Bacon’s Save da Bays team.

Heroin Addicts? Well, Chile, Please!

We report yinner decide!

1 COMMENT

  1. Stop the drug war with objective of shutting down the black market. The drug war has failed. The drug war is driving the problems, not fixing them. Decriminalization/legalization is necessary, it needs to be backed up with public health announcements explaining exactly why it is needed. Its not in any way condoning the abuse of addictors, it is done bc the alternative, the drug war, has made things infinitely worse on almost every level, to include making drugs abundantly available to any & all that wants them.
    We need to pull LE out of the drug biz – that will free up a lot of resources currently chasing their collective tails. When the laws create more harm and cause more damage than they prevent, its time to change the laws. The $1 TRILLION so-called war on drugs is a massive big government failure – on nearly every single level. Its way past time to put the cartels & black market drug dealers out of business. Mass incarceration has failed. We cant even keep drugs out of a contained & controlled environment like prison.
    We need the science of addiction causation to guide prevention, treatment, recovery & public policies. Otherwise, things will inexorably just continue to worsen & no progress will be made. Addiction causation research has continued to show that some people (suffering with addiction) have a “hypo-active endogenous opioid/reward system.” This is the (real) brain disease, making addiction a symptom, not a disease itself. One disease, one pathology. Policy must be made reflecting addiction(s) as the health issue it is.
    The war on drugs is an apotheosis of the largest & longest war failure in history. It actually exposes our children to more harm & risk and does not protect them whatsoever. In all actuality, the war on drugs is nothing more than an international projection of a domestic psychosis. It is not the “great child protection act,” its actually the complete opposite. Let’s remember, opioids (drug) prohibition is a historical and cultural aberration, just 100 years old. We had fewer drug problems in my own grandparents’ time when opium, morphine, heroin, cocaine and cannabis could all still be bought legally over the counter. (Re)legalizing drugs would not be a “risky social experiment,” as some think. On the contrary, drugs prohibition was the reckless social experiment. And its a massive failure. Alcohol prohibition didn’t work, and opioid prohibition is failing even more miserably. The longer we’ve had drug prohibition laws in place, the worse have the social and health problems they cause gotten.
    The lesson is clear: Drug laws do not stop people from harming themselves, but they do cause addicts to commit crimes and harm others. We need a new approach that decriminalizes the disease. We must protect society from the collateral damage of addiction and stop waging war on ourselves. We need common sense harm reduction approaches desperately. MAT (medication assisted treatment) and HAT (heroin assisted treatment) must be available options. Of course, MJ should not be a sched drug at all. Every human being is precious, worthy of love and belonging, and deserves opportunities to fulfill his or her potential regardless of past trauma, mental and emotional anguish, addictive behaviors or mistakes made.

Comments are closed.