The West is not dead.
The West has not lost its innocence.
The East is not evil.
But it has lost its way.
In the end, what matters is not whether America is right or wrong.
What matters is whether America, with its great riches, great power, and glorious history, will be the one that takes back the West.
The rest of the world will be left behind.
And if not, we’ll be left alone.
This article tagged under: opities,illinois,indianapolis,louisiana source ABC TV title Indiana, Louisiana take steps to combat opiate addiction article LOUISIANA, Ind.
— On a recent day, an Indiana state trooper was busy helping people addicted to painkillers, heroin and prescription drugs who’d been stopped by law enforcement, and another officer was helping a friend.
A handful of people had been stopped and arrested for driving under the influence, and some had been found guilty of misdemeanor counts of operating under the drug.
One man had a history of mental illness.
Another was a recovering alcoholic who’d had a relapse.
“I was thinking, ‘How long will this stay going on?'” said Officer Mark Bock, whose job was to make sure that drugs were being tested and that people who weren’t being treated for opiate overdoses were getting help.
Bock had to deal with a number of people in his patrol car that didn’t seem to understand the seriousness of their situation.
“We had to put up with them for a while,” he said.
This was a busy morning for Officer Mark A. Bock and a number in his cruiser, all of them struggling with their addiction.
In this image taken from a surveillance video, a woman sits on a curb while a woman wearing a red jacket and carrying a cane is searched by officers in Lafayette, Ind., on June 25, 2017.
While Bock said he had been trying to keep his officers from getting caught in the crossfire of a drug war that had become the new normal, he said he was overwhelmed by the number of arrests that day.
After seeing the number he had to take into account, he decided to start putting more people in jail.
The day before, he’d had an officer shot and killed in Lafayette.
In addition to the people he was arresting, he was also getting calls from other departments in Indiana.
“I had to think about how many officers there are out there in this state, so that I could get a handle on them and make sure they weren’t putting people in danger,” he told ABC News.
On this morning, the two officers in the squad car with Bock were in a situation he had never faced before.
They were sitting in a police car waiting to drive a patrol car with a few people in it.
It wasn’t unusual to see officers parked in front of their vehicles waiting for their shifts.
But Bock had never been to a police station before.
This was his first stop as an officer.
“It’s a big difference from what I saw in Indianapolis,” he recalled.
Police were called to the home of a woman who was allegedly overdosing on OxyContin.
The woman had been driving drunk and had been arrested for failing to appear at court for the previous day.
The police arrived at the address where the woman was staying and found her sleeping on the porch of a home.
The officer who was working the call was a woman he had known for a number.
She worked at the local school, and she had recently graduated from college.
He had a job and a family.
Bocking took her into his patrol vehicle, got her into the patrol car, put her into a squad car, and put her in the patrol vehicle.
He said he couldn’t understand why the officers were being arrested when he didn’t have a job, didn’t know the woman, and didn’t even know the name of her home.
When the officer asked Bock to get her out of the patrol van, he asked, “Do you need anything?”
Bock responded that he didn�t need anything.
“This is my first time being arrested,” she said.
She was still sleeping when she woke up.
“So I woke up, and I saw the car come by, and the cop was coming out with a search warrant,” she recounted.
She was arrested.
She had two pills of heroin in her hand.
It was the first time she had been in trouble in more than 20 years.
“She was a young woman and had never had a drug problem before, so I wasn’t surprised,” Bock told ABC news.
She pleaded not guilty and was sentenced to 20 days in jail, with the possibility of probation.
She has since completed treatment.
The officers’ families say they never knew that Bock would be doing his