January 14, 1988
A school drug education program will be funded with some of the money the city received from the federal government for its part in helping the U. S. Customs Service in a drug investigation. Monrovia, which got $77,862 for provided assistance in the investigation from January, 1984, to March, 1986, has earmarked $10,000 toward the school program. By law, the money must be used to supplement existing drug enforcement and drug education programs.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 2, 1993 |
A popular Latina singer accused of being under the influence of cocaine will be allowed to enroll in a drug education program in lieu of prosecution, officials said Friday. Marisela Hernandez of Encino, a singer known by some as the Mexican Madonna, did not appear in Glendale Municipal Court on Friday because she was sick, her attorney, Donald E. Levinson, told the court.
March 7, 1990 |
Decrying "touchy-feely exercises designed to enhance self-esteem," federal drug czar William J. Bennett on Tuesday called for more stringent anti-drug policies inside schools and drug education that stresses resistance to peer pressure. The former education secretary, in a speech at George Mason University that his aides billed as "a major address on drug education," said efforts "that never manage to curtail drug use ultimately contribute to public cynicism about drug prevention."
June 5, 1991 |
The restless teen-ager, displaying an ugly knife scar on his leg as evidence of his experiences, told of life on the fringes of an underworld gang. "At first they treat you very well," he said. "They gave me money and things to eat and drink. But then they used me." They also hooked him on "Prince Amphetamine." In America, the drug is a white crystalline substance known as "ice," a nearly pure synthetic narcotic that is chemically identical to the powdered form of methamphetamine called "speed."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 24, 1991 |
The Anaheim City School District has been awarded state grant money to continue an anti-drug program in district schools. The Police Department will receive about $75,000 from the district for an officer who will be assigned exclusively to the city's elementary school district as part of the Drug Abuse Resistance Education, or DARE, program. Currently, the grant money pays for one full-time officer, and the city pays for a second officer.
January 5, 2001 |
President Clinton's drug policy advisor warned of an "explosive increase" in the use of the drug Ecstasy by young people who are poorly educated about new substances they use to get high or build muscles. Briefing reporters on his final report about America's drug problem, Gen. Barry R. McCaffrey noted that drug education and prevention efforts have not kept up with the onslaught of new drugs such as Ecstasy, known chemically as methylenedioxymethamphetamine, or MDMA.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 10, 1990
Individuals and corporations wishing to support the D.A.R.E. program in Anaheim elementary schools can now make donations to the city earmarked for that program. Since its inception, the anti-drug education program has relied mostly on state and federal grants. The police department hopes that the donations will ensure the survival of the D.A.R.E. program.
February 4, 1987 |
Education Secretary William Bennett today defended his decision to cut in half drug education funding, telling a House Appropriations subcommittee that "most of what works does not cost money." Bennett, appearing before a House subcommittee, said the recommendation to reduce from $200 million to $100 million the fiscal 1988 appropriation for drug education is in line with the entire Administration's efforts to reduce the deficit. "I acknowledge that this is a tough, lean budget. But it is also .