Welcome to the Time 4 Hemp Broadcasting Network.
Make it a point to enjoy our 24/07 streaming broadcast on iHeartRadio.
or through the audio player on this website or Spreaker.
We have a couple of hours of talk then a few hours of Rock!
You can watch our newest video segments on ROKU-TV and YouTube.
As you MIGHT OF NOTICED, we are changing back to our WordPress. It is ALMOST done. PLEASE bare with us.
The next issue of our bi-monthly newsletter will be released on March 20, 2018. The blog is currently up-dated every couple of days and we up-date our FaceBook and Twitter feeds several times daily.
Program archives have remained on the newly up-dated site. You will find them linked to the bio-page of the the series host.
NEWS-FLASH! Time 4 Hemp will soon be airing on television in 10 states. Up-dates about this will be posted here over the next few weeks. Many of our hosts have begun to produce new programming.
Social platforms such as YouTube and FaceBook are VIGOROUSLY attempting to censor the message of many activists and activist organizations. Due to this it is we are asking you to make it a point to listen to our live-stream each day; check out some of our videos each week; and share us with your friends. If you’re a business owner, please become a sponsor.
Be sure to check out the original 1991 television series that was the seed of this network if you haven’t had chance to do so already.
The Time 4 Hemp Broadcasting Network is a digital media outlet that shares factual information which is difficult to locate elsewhere. This broadcasting network is dedicated to exposing the lies embedded in FAKE NEWS created and released as FACT by the United States government about cannabis hemp.
Since the 1930’s, the United States government has actively hidden factual information about cannabis hemp and replaced it with propaganda promoting an agenda formulated by the fossil fuel industry, the pharmaceutical industry, and the paper industry along with many government leaders.
One example of this is the film ‘Hemp for Victory’. This 14-min black and white short was produced by the United States Department of Agriculture during World War II and released in 1942. It explains the many uses of hemp and encourages farmers to grow as much as possible.
Before 1989, the film was relatively unknown. The United States government denied ever having made such a film. The United States Department of Agriculture library and the Library of Congress told all interested parties that no such movie was made by the USDA or any branch of the US government. They further stated that had any such film been produced, all copies of such film would have been destroyed over the years.
Two VHS copies were recovered and donated to the Library of Congress on May 19, 1989 by Jack Herer. The only known copy in 1976 was a 3/4″ broadcast quality copy of the film that was originally obtained by William Conde from a reporter for the Miami Herald and the Ethiopian Zion Coptic Church of Jamaica. In 1988 it was given to Jack Herer in trust that he would make it available to as many people as possible.
Even today the United States government actively engages in producing propaganda about cannabis hemp. The Drug Enforcement Administration heads the nation’s drug war. As part of that, it’s done a lot to push messaging that marijuana is dangerous — at times struggling to admit that pot isn’t as dangerous as heroin. On January 10, 2017, the DEA’s Twitter account put out a chart making the case for why this kind of messaging is, in its view, necessary:
CHALLENGE: Over the long term its proven that the perception of drug harm is correlated w/use, a trend that’s going in the wrong direction
In the DEA’s interpretation, this chart shows there a correlation between perceptions of risk and a drug’s use. Sure enough, the chart largely exemplifies that: As the perceived risk of tobacco rose, its use among 12th graders declined. And there’s a similar, although not quite as clean, story with pot, with marijuana use among 12th graders going up and remaining relatively flat as risk perceptions have dropped.
But there’s another reading of this chart that the DEA in particular won’t like — one that argues against the DEA’s work in prohibiting marijuana and cracking down on its use.
Tobacco, after all, has been legal for the entirety of the DEA’s chart. Yet all this time, the perception of how risky it is has gone up and its use has declined. That’s because of various policies, including education campaigns, mandatory warning labels, public and workplace smoking bans, and higher taxes on tobacco products.
Marijuana, meanwhile, has remained illegal on the federal level. Yet, as the DEA’s chart shows, its use has continued fluctuating and perceived risk has continued dropping despite the hundreds of thousands of arrests each year for pot possession.
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