The scenario that unfolded in Columbus, Ohio set a new precedent for punishing drug dealers: If you’re responsible for someone’s death due to supplying that victim with a fatal dose, you will be shot in the face with the coarse calcium grains of your victim’s cremated remains. In America, the accused have rights and are upheld to the highest level of the law. Amazingly, the ACLU did absolutely nothing to fight this ruling. Looking at the distraught faces of tens of thousands of broken parents who buried their children made them think twice. There is no constitutional problem involving the death penalty because the shotgun shell containing the victim’s remains lacks the velocity to impart lethal forces. No drug dealers have died of blood loss because medical staff is standing by with cauterizing equipment and blood transfusions. Besides, no one wants these poor souls to die, unlike the compassion they showed for their customers. Parents want to see the vultures that took their children live in a world devoid of all sensory pleasure except constant pain. The kind of pain from a physical injury, just a little bit different than the emotional pain that they are enduring without their child who was robbed of their life for a few dollars of profit. The police are motivated to find the culprits because they see firsthand the damage being done but according to the law are forbidden to dispense justice. That job falls to the military, who protects American citizens from foreign invaders (drugs) and terminates the threat with weapons of mass consequence (WMC). The terrorists, once rendered incapacitated, are free to live a normal life under the supervision of neighbors, so that they might become a screaming example of what NOT to be. Since the program started rolling out of Ohio, states everywhere are seeing a major reduction in overdose victims as the sentence for a drug related death is deemed too draconian for most people to pursue this treacherous trade.