Michael Haas, a former senior airman and drone operator for the U.S. Air Force, has gone public with the revelation of widespread drug and alcohol abuse among drone operators. An article in the Intercept reports: “Drone operators, he said, would frequently get intoxicated using bath salts and synthetic marijuana to avoid possible drug testing and in an effort to ‘bend that reality and try to picture yourself not being there.’ Haas said that he knew at least a half-dozen people in his unit who were using bath salts and that drug use had ‘impaired’ them during missions.”
On the other side, ISIS fighters in Syria are being fed a drug called Captagon. Captagon makes fighters feel fearless and enables them to fight all night. The psychosis induced by long-tern use is effective at creating blood-thirsty murderers.
In late October, Saudi prince Abdul Mohsen bin Walid bin Abdul Aziz al-Saud was attempting to fly out of the Beirut International Airport in his private jet when it was discovered that his plane was loaded with 25 boxes and two suitcases filled with Captagon valued at £190 million. The boxes were stamped with the Saudi Arabia emblem displaying a palm tree and crossed swords. Saudi Arabia is a client state of the U.S., meaning that in addition to training, funding and arming ISIS, the U.S. and its vassal are using drugs to fan the flames of conflict in Syria.
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