Addiction (to legal drugs) is the number one killer of modern man. Therefore any religion capable of looking modernity in the face and overcoming it must address the drug question more than adequately.
The bottom line is that when you have a lethal addiction to drugs, you aren’t actually doing what you want to. The libertarian argument simply holds no weight when applied to an addict’s “right to choose”.
That’s not to say we must necessarily support a drug war. The modern drug war is a Zionist / communist program from top to bottom. And I certainly don’t support waging war against people consuming the Satanic sacraments that have been used by our people for thousands of years. But we must internalize the fact that addiction to pharmaceuticals, alcohol, and tobacco is our number one killer.
People who constantly talk about their need to quit alcohol, quit smoking tobacco, quit taking pills, and yet the next day can be seen indulging their addiction are obviously not doing exactly as they please. But doing exactly as we please (as white males) is what Satanism is all about.
The reason the modern post-Christian white man struggles with addiction so is because he is robbed of the opportunity to dedicate himself to his own survival. He is told that dedicating himself to this world, to his own race, and to his own well-being, is a sin. Instead of surrounding himself with white comrades who expect him to be able to raise a kid and raise his fists, he surrounds himself with nihilists who have never given thought to having to raise a kid let alone hold their own in a racial war.
Addiction is an extension of the retreat from worldliness that began with our Christian upbringing. A Christian clergyman has just as many kids as a post-Christian nihilist does: none at all. A Christian clergyman is just as prepared for race war as a post-Christian nihilist is: not at all.
And so while superstitious Semitic authoritarianism may be enough to keep some people off drugs, they aren’t intelligent people. And the smarter among us deserve better answers to our questions about a rational approach to drugs.