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The Beginners Guide to Marijuana Distribution

Ch.7 Honesty and Lies

Ch.1 The Decision To Start Dealing
Ch.2 Finding a Supplier
Ch.3 Trust
Ch.4 Weed on the Front
Ch.5 Finding Customers
Ch.6 Ethics in Drug Dealing
Ch.7 Honesty and Lies
Ch.8 Judging Weed
Ch.9 Doctoring your product
Ch.10 Necessary Equipment
Ch.11 Phones, Cell Phones and Pagers
Ch.12 Guns
Ch.13 All About Bicycles
Ch.14 Clothing
Ch.15 All about automobiles
Ch.16 Dealing From Your Home
Ch.17 Weights, Measurements, Prices and Mathematics
Ch.18 The Ideal Customer
Ch.19 To Front or Not to Front
Ch.20 Growing Your Business
Ch.21 Keeping Your Mouth Shut
Ch.22 Avoiding Rip-Offs
Ch.23 Carrying and Hiding Your Weed
Ch.24 Dealing With Cops
Ch.25 Your rights and the police
Ch.26 If The Cops Search Your Home
Ch.27 If You Get Arrested
Ch.28 Spotting a Narc or Undercover Cop
Ch.29 Awareness of People and Surroundings
Ch. 30 Managing Paranoia
Ch.31 Managing your Money
Ch.32 Managing Your Smoking Habits
Ch.33 How to Roll a Sack

Honesty and Lies

In general, I am a big supporter of honesty, and believe that in almost every situation through all walks of life, a lie does far more damage than it's worth. Especially in close relationships. I would never recommend lying to a spouse, but there are a few situations where it's necessary to lie in your drug dealing. The most common is probably the teenager lying to per parents. There are still closed minded parents out there that tweak out at the thought that their kid is smoking pot-as though it's ever killed anyone in all of history or humans of all ages haven't been smoking it for thousands of years.

If it is necessary for you to lie to a family member, you need to keep the long-term goal of eventually becoming honest with that family member. This may take years, and you may have to drop subtle hints a hundred times, but if you have family that care about you but don't approve of dealing, they still deserve to know what you're doing. You don't need to throw it in their faces and you don't need to tell them right away or even in the first few years, but ultimately your goal should be to change your family's attitudes about marijuana, and bring people around to a more logical and compassionate manner of thinking.

Remember that anyone who's making money off of drugs being illegal is under a moral obligation to fight for decriminalization. And charity starts in the home, as the saying goes, so your first obligation is to support legalization on the homefront and attempt to change people's attitudes.

Another situation where I believe it's okay to lie is over the phone, when you believe it is being tapped-or even are just suspicious. It's not wrong to tell someone that you're out, or that you've quit selling, if it's not true and the person just didn't understand that you're not supposed to ask about drugs over the phone. You can then decide to either cut the person off entirely or just show up later at per house and ask the customer not to ask questions the next time.

Also at times when you believe your safety is at stake. If, for example, you suspect someone of being a narc or an undercover, it's not a bad idea to tell per you quit and make things look like you've completely quit the business.

The final situation where I believe lying is morally acceptable is if you get busted for a drug crime, and wind up with a record. Government papers and job applications, for example. My personal opinion is that since these drug laws are not constitutional, stand against everything the Unites States is supposed to stand for, based on lies themselves, and are just flat out morally wrong, it is perfectly acceptable to deny their entire existence. I feel that we have a duty to our country to fight these laws any way we can, and unfortunately, lying is one of the weapons we must use from time to time.

Beginner's Guide to Marijuana Distribution, Chapter 7