|Series||Report / 98th Congress, 1st session, Senate -- no. 98-228.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||10|
The Aviation Drug-Trafficking Control Act was signed into law by President Ronald Reagan on Octo The act enlisted the help of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) in combating drug trafficking in two areas: the certification of airmen, and the registration of aircraft. The act was not designed to empower the FAA with law enforcement duties, but instead was designed to make it Author: Laura E. Agnich. Aviation Drug-Trafficking Control Act.. [United States.] Book: All Authors / Contributors: United States. Act to Amend the Federal Aviation Act of to Provide for the Revocation of the Airman Certificates and for Additional Penalties for the Transportation by Aircraft of . Laura E. Agnich authored "Aviation Drug-Trafficking Control Act" in the publication Encyclopedia of Drug Policy. Book Summary: Spanning two volumes of approximately entries in an A-to-Z format, this encyclopedia explores the controversial drug war through the lens of varied disciplines. A full spectrum of articles explains topics from Colombian cartels and Mexican kingpins to television Author: Laura E. Agnich. Get this from a library! Aviation Drug-Trafficking Control Act: report (to accompany H.R. ) (including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office).. [United States. Congress. House. Committee on Public Works and Transportation.].
The Chemical Diversion and Trafficking Act of was an amendment to the Controlled Substances Act to regulate precursor chemicals, essential chemicals, tableting machines, and encapsulating machines by imposing record keeping and import/export reporting requirements on transactions involving these materials. Prior to these restrictions being put in place, the U.S. had been the primary Enacted by: the th United States Congress. The Combat Methamphetamine Epidemic Act of (CMEA) is federal legislation enacted in the United States on March 9, , to regulate, among other things, retail over-the-counter sales of following products because of their use in the manufacture of illegal drugs. ephedrine; pseudoephedrine; phenylpropanolamine (no longer OTC due to a proposed increased risk of stroke in younger women). Richard Nixon first used the term War on Drugs in as an attempt to elevate the drive for drug prohibition to the same status of Lyndon Johnson's “War on Poverty.” The initiative set forth a volley of policies and laws intended to discourage targeted substances’ production, distribution, and consumption.