What drug is most common in Indiana?
Heroin is more readily available in the state’s urban areas, and while marijuana is the most commonly abused drug across Indiana, the threat posed by marijuana abuse has not reached the level posed by powdered cocaine.
What do you do if you suspect a drug dealer?
Anyone who wants to report drug activity can contact Crime Stoppers via phone or online. A national tip line is available 24/7, and the program also operates out of local offices. Witnesses to drug crimes can make an anonymous phone call or fill out an online form.
Why do drug dealers use hotels?
They are inconspicuous as well and let dealers see everyone who enters and leaves. Multiple rooms are rented so the dealer can use one room to set up deals and the other to safeguard the narcotics in case police decide to raid or a potential buyer opts to rob him.
What drugs are legal in Indiana?
Indiana considers not only well-known drugs like marijuana, heroin, and cocaine to be controlled substances but also the compounds used to manufacture them. Some controlled substances, like codeine, may be legally possessed with a valid prescription.
Is there a drug problem in Indiana?
Addiction is one of the largest problems the state faces: Drug overdoses in Indiana have nearly doubled since 2010, growing from 923 to 1,809 in 2017. Approximately 4,000 Hoosiers have died from opioids in the last decade. Indiana’s drug-induced mortality rate quadrupled between 2000 and 2014.
How much drug money has been seized?
In the last decade federal and state law enforcement have seized over $8 billion in drug cash and assets.
Can a hotel kick you out?
As compared to the landlord-tenant relationship, hotels have minimal restrictions on when they can evict guests. This is particularly true where a guest is disorderly: the hotel may even go so far as to use reasonable force to eject a disorderly guest or patron.
Can a hotel refuse a guest?
A hotelkeeper can refuse accommodations to anyone who is (1) unwilling or unable to pay for them; (2) visibly intoxicated; (3) creating a public nuisance; (4) believed to be seeking accommodations for an unlawful purpose; or (5) is believed to be bringing in property that may be dangerous to others.