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Criminalizing_Nature[1]writepoint - Welcome to WritePoint...

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Welcome to WritePoint, the automated review system that recognizes errors most commonly made by university students in academic essays. The system embeds comments into your paper and suggests possible changes in grammar and style. Please evaluate each comment carefully to ensure that the suggested change is appropriate for your paper, but remember that your instructor's preferences for style and format prevail. You will also need to review your own citations and references since WritePoint capability in this area is limited. Thank you for using WritePoint. Criminalizing Nature Stephanie Kelley Axia College University of Phoenix
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Criminalizing Nature Marijuana has long been at the center of debates. Some sides say that marijuana is a gateway drug that leads to health and mental problems. A few sides of the marijuana debate believe that marijuana is nothing but an herb. Still others believe it to be a miracle medication helping people at times when no other medication can. I am [Use a.m. for this abbreviation.] not going to really [Word choice. Really is a weak word whose literal meaning is “not imaginary.” Use truly or another specific adjective for more effective writing. ] delve [Split infinitive— try "really to delve", "to delve really", or place "really" after the direct object] into those arguments. I believe that marijuana should never have been scheduled by the Drug Enforcement Agency to begin with. This essay is not about whether we should or should not legalize marijuana or why. I am [Use a.m. for this abbreviation.] going to look at instead why it should never have been made illegal in the first place. The following is a paraphrase from the Department of Justice website. Placement on schedules; findings required Except where control is required by United States obligations under an international treaty, convention, or protocol, in effect on October 27, 1970, and except in the case of an immediate precursor, a drug or other substance may not be placed in any schedule unless the findings required for such schedule are made with respect to such drug or other substance. The findings required for each of the schedules are as follows: (1) Schedule I. - (A) The drug or other substance has a high potential for abuse.
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