The Philippine Drug War is a blood-sucking, pill-popping, drug-induced nightmare.
But the country’s government has no intention of letting up.
It has made drug production a criminal offense, with punishments ranging from jail time to a fine of up to P20,000 ($22).
So the drug war has been turning its sights on people who produce drugs, but also on those who sell them.
And it has done so with little regard for how the drug users who make and sell drugs are perceived by society.
The government’s latest crackdown has seen a spike in drug-related deaths.
According to the latest figures from the Philippine Health Department, in December 2017, there were 9,848 drug-involved deaths in the country, an increase of 24 percent from the previous year.
Meanwhile, the number of drug-positive patients has doubled, from 1,078 to 2,023 in the same period.
These numbers are worrying for anyone who believes that the drug industry is the only industry that can make a profit from its customers.
But for the government, it’s not.
In a country with a huge drug market, it makes more sense to focus on the profits of the big players, such as big pharmaceutical companies.
In this case, it was big pharmaceutical company Pfizer that took over in November 2018, just a month after President Rodrigo Duterte was sworn in.
In fact, the government has been increasingly looking to the pharmaceutical companies to get its message across to the public.
“The big drug companies are the only ones that can generate profits,” says the former health minister, Dr. Jose Maria López.
The pharmaceutical companies have been pushing for the legalization of the production of drugs, with some of their products being marketed in the Philippines.
This is despite the fact that the country is home to more than 20,000 drug addicts.
The government’s approach is clearly designed to create a sense of insecurity.
Drug dealers and users are not only perceived as dangerous criminals by the government.
The public is also being blamed for the countrys opioid drug crisis.
In February 2018, a new drug called naloxone, which can reverse an opioid overdose, was developed by Pfizer, which was then under pressure from the United States to come up with a way to fight the opioid crisis.
“We’ve been telling the drug companies to come to us with a solution,” López says.
But the government’s push to get the drug into the hands of the public did not go down well with the drug manufacturers, who threatened to sue the government for defamation if it was done.
“There are a lot of people that are in this country, and we’re going to make sure that they get their medication.
That’s the way we do business,” says Dr. Luis Alejandro, a pharmacist who was arrested in March 2018 and charged with producing a controlled substance for the first time.
He was accused of manufacturing a drug that was “highly toxic” and “extremely addictive,” and was sentenced to four years in prison.
Alejandro was eventually freed after the Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) released him from jail.
However, the drug producers are not alone in their anger.
Earlier this month, a former police officer and drug dealer named Eduardo Noguera was arrested after he was caught making methamphetamine in his home.
Noguiera, who was an army police officer at the time, was arrested for trafficking drugs, which are not legal to manufacture and distribute.
Nonguaera, a native of Zamboanga City, was later found guilty of trafficking drugs and sentenced to life in prison for drug trafficking.
According, Noguaera had been working as a heroin smuggler for the police, and he had been arrested for possessing drugs with intent to distribute them, which could be considered an offence under the drug laws in the Philippine.
So how can the drug addicts be so vulnerable to the government?
In a way, it doesn’t seem to matter how many drugs they’re making or selling, or how much money they make.
The problem is that the people who are buying and selling them are also vulnerable to abuse.
A lot of the people involved in the drug trade are not very good at keeping their heads above water.
And that’s because most of the time the drugs are being made by illegal labs, or even in a warehouse or factory.
The result is that most of these people who sell drugs and make money from them are poor people, and they often lack education, medical, or other skills that can protect them.
“Even though most of us are not in prison, we are in a lot more danger from the drug dealers,” says Lópiz.
It’s not just poor people who fall prey to the drug trafficking business.
“Some people are making a lot money from drugs because they’re selling them to people who need to survive,” says