How the internet has changed the way we think about crack

A new internet poll has found the internet is making us smarter about crack, and it’s making us more likely to crack.

The new internet survey, by social media analytics firm Imgur, was conducted from December to February, using the hashtag #cracklivesmatter and asking respondents whether or not they think crack addicts are as mentally ill as others.

It found crack addicts were twice as likely as non-crack addicts to think crack is as dangerous as others, and that non-users of crack were much more likely than crack users to think it was safer than alcohol.

It found that people who have experienced crack addiction in the past were more likely, on average, to think the crack epidemic was caused by a bad batch of drugs than those who have not.

The poll also found that users of crack are less likely to think their behaviour is justified, than those using other drugs.

This is not to say that crack addicts aren’t doing it right, of course, but the findings suggest a growing divide between those who are caught up in the drug war and those who do not.

Imgur says the survey was designed to “create an understanding of the different perspectives of those in the criminal justice system”.

“The survey results provide important insight into the mental health state of the crack users surveyed and help inform and inform the discussion of the current criminal justice model and the public health challenges associated with the spread of crack addiction,” Imgur says in a statement.

“While this survey is a first step in a larger research effort, the results should not be used as a guide to how to treat or respond to crack users.”

What you need to know about crack:Is there a crack epidemic?

No, not really.

Crack has been a part of the Australian culture for many years, but it’s not an epidemic.

Its not like we were all doing it together in the 1980s, but people were getting in trouble and being caught.

People would get a few crackers a day, but once they got that bad it was too late.

In fact, the vast majority of people who had been arrested for crack crimes would be released within a few years.

We don’t have the numbers to say we have a crack crisis, but crack is part of Australian culture, and its very real.

What we can say is that crack is becoming less of a big deal, as the public gets over the stigma associated with it.

I was recently at a meeting with a crack addict and his friend.

They were both wearing hoodies and jackets and were wearing the same coloured sweatshirts.

They were both smiling and joking.

“I can’t believe I’m talking to you, I’m not crackheads, I can’t be crackheads,” the crack addict said.

His friend, on the other hand, was clearly in the midst of an episode of psychosis.

He was having trouble concentrating and didn’t speak much.

One crack addict told me, “I can barely walk, I have to hold my hand up to hold the phone because I can barely stand up”.

The other crack addict, meanwhile, had stopped using and was starting to see symptoms of psychosis and schizophrenia.

He said: “I just have this massive amount of stress and anxiety.

I just can’t do anything for myself.

I can hardly even sit down and eat anything.”

The fact that they were both on the same spectrum was also a key part of their story.

Crack was once considered to be the blackest of drugs, but over time the stigma has changed.

Since the 1990s, crack has become increasingly stigmatised as a drug, with a high rate of police raids and convictions.

And that’s not to mention the way the government has treated it.

The Government has made cracking illegal in a number of countries, and has even introduced harsher penalties.

Even now, people who are found with small amounts of crack or have been caught with it can face prison terms.

In fact it’s estimated that 1.3 million people are currently behind bars in Australia for possessing a small amount of crack, compared to 2.4 million people who were arrested for drug offences.

But while that number of people is staggering, it’s still dwarfed by the amount of people arrested for possession of a very similar drug.

And it’s also important to remember that while the police crackdowns on crack has been highly controversial, the public reaction to the issue has been mostly positive.

“In fact we’re actually in the middle of a massive public health campaign about crack,” Imurk says.

So while it’s definitely a thing that’s a bit of a hot topic, Imgur has found that it’s actually a very healthy thing.

“People are getting very involved in it, it just means people are listening and taking the time to