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Yet, many who oppose such legalisation claim that it is naive to believe that regulated markets in human kidneys would mitigate the abuses of the black market. Rather than mitigating the abuses of the black market, such people claim, legalising markets in human kidneys will increase them. This is because the typical kidney vendor would lack adequate access to legal representation and so the protections that the proponents of kidney markets believe would be ensured by regulatory control would be illusory.

The law does not include an adequate definition of what constitutes an act of violence in demonstrations, nor does it clearly specify what constitutes acts of violence. By legalising "dispersion by force", however, it unleashes police brutality towards citizens.

Canada has become the first G20 member to legalise cannabis for recreational purposes. The reasons wielded by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau after taking this decision are diverse, and highlight the need to protect minors. Despite formal reasons, making cannabis legal implies a considerable rise in the direct and indirect taxes collected by the sate, and allow regulating underground workplaces, thereby also increasing the amount of contributions made to social security and income taxes.The Drug Policies Unit of the Psychology and Speech Therapy Services of the UAB Faculty of Psychology calucated the effects of legalising cannabis in Spain in an analysis published in the October edition of the journal Cáñamo.According to the analysis, Spain's treasury would collect 3.3 billion euros annually in taxes and social security contributions. A total of 101,569 workplaces would be regularised to produce the 820,597 kilogrammes needed to meet current demands. The legalisation would not represent abolishing the black market, but it would substantially weaken criminal networks given that their market share would lower to 15% of total demand.The calculations were made taking into account that the cannabis regulation model in Spain would be based on three ways of covering demands: self-cultivation (tax free), social cannabis clubs (with no commercial component, but workers would pay taxes) and free market (subject to taxes). The total business volume would be 8.5 billion euros yearly and 1.021 billion euros would be collected as VAT; 486.6 million euros in special taxes (similar to the tax on tobacco, but with a low imposed tariff to remain competitive with the black market), 371 million in corporate taxes, 1.4 billion in income taxes and contributions to social security (workers of companies, cooperatvies and social clubs) and 26 million in export taxes.

We pride ourselves on our excellent reputation and high levels of customer service. All of your phone calls are answered by one of our advisors. We are on hand to answer all of your questions and to provide updates regarding your order. With over 20 years of experience we know how to process your documents and offer you the best advice on legalising your documents. Please contact us with your questions by telephone or email. provides a fast apostille service and embassy attestation to assist you in legalising your UK documents for use overseas. The Apostille Certificate is normally requested by foreign authorities and organisations so that the document can be used for official purposes outside of the UK. It is also referred to as document legalisation. Many countries also ask that you get your documents attested by their UK based embassy. We provide a complete legalisation service for all UK documents

Assisted dying has wide support among the general population but there is evidence that those providing care for the dying may be less supportive. Senior doctors would be involved in implementing the proposed change in the law. We aimed to measure support for legalising physician assisted dying in a representative sample of senior doctors in England and Wales, and to assess any association between doctors' characteristics and level of support for a change in the law.

There are many other (non peer-reviewed) surveys of British doctors' views in the public domain, a total of fourteen of which are thoroughly reviewed in the seventh appendix of the 2005 report of the House of Lords Select Committee on the Assisted Dying for the Terminally Ill Bill [24]. In addition to these is the submission to the committee by the Association for Palliative Medicine of a survey of 610 members carried out in 2003 showing 565 (93%) opposed legalising assisted suicide. No participation rate was published. The conclusion of the report is that, while the surveys should be interpreted with caution, doctors "...appear to be notably less in favour of legalising euthanasia [or PAS (implied)] than the general public." It is of note that a 2006 survey of doctors in the UK found low (2.6%) support for the idea that a new law to allow assisted dying or voluntary euthanasia would have helped real patients whose deaths they had attended, and a similarly low figure (4.6%) felt that the current legal situation interfered with the best management of patients [25].

There have been no published studies examining attitudes to PAS across all specialities and general practice in England and Wales, the region of jurisdiction of the proposed Bill. In this study we aimed to measure support for legalising physician assisted suicide, in any form, in a representative sample of senior doctors working in the NHS in England and Wales. 153554b96e


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