Black Forest Industries to Join the DEA’s Black Market Enforcement Program

The Black Forest Industry Association has announced plans to join the DEA Black Market Extraction Enforcement Program (BEEP), the DEA announced today.

The association’s Executive Director, Robert L. Martin, said BEEP will provide an opportunity for the industry to increase its access to and share its unique knowledge and information to the DEA.BEEP will be available to the public starting March 31, 2017.

The DEA said it is currently looking for participants to join its DEA-led DEA-approved Black Market Intelligence Program (BMI).

In a statement, the DEA said that BEEP provides information on illicit drugs, international money laundering, and criminal organizations that have been operating in the Black Forest and surrounding areas.

In addition, the agency said it will offer the industry a financial incentive to participate in the program by offering up to $50,000 in financial assistance to the industry for each participant.

The DEA will not be accepting applications through the agency’s website.

Instead, participants must apply through BEEP by filling out a form online.

In addition, participants will be required to submit fingerprints and provide contact information.

The company’s board of directors has expressed interest in joining the DEA program, which is a joint effort between the DEA and the US Treasury Department.

Martin said the company has been in contact with the DEA, and will be accepting application requests on a rolling basis.

The agency said BEAP will provide information on illegal drugs, money laundering and criminal groups that have the potential to operate in the region, including the Black Hills and the Black Mountains.

The program is designed to improve public health and safety in the black-forest areas and the surrounding areas, and to facilitate the recovery of the cannabis and marijuana produced in the United States.

The hemp industry: ‘It’s not going to get better’

A new crop of industrial hemp has been grown in Australia’s north, raising hopes for the future of the industrial use of the plant.

It is the first harvest since the federal government in 2016 began the compulsory cultivation of industrial Hemp.

But the Australian Hemp Industries Association says it is not going far enough.

It wants a moratorium on industrial hemp cultivation until the federal Government provides a detailed plan on what to do with the crop.

”We are hopeful that the federal legislation will be more ambitious than what is being proposed by the previous governments,” said Mr Gifford.

”But until that happens, we would like to see some changes in the legislation.”

The Australian Hemp Industry Association said its members, some of whom are small farmers, were worried about the effects of the current crop on their livelihoods.

Mr Gfford said hemp was one of the most economically lucrative crops in the country.

But while the plant had been used as a source of fibre, the industry was struggling with the impact of its industrialisation.

”It’s going to take a lot of work to get it to a level that we can grow it in Australia without compromising our food security, our water supplies and our quality of life,” he said.

”I’ve always thought that Australia would be a place where it’s very successful and you could see it grow in the future.”

”Hemp is very, very valuable in Australia, and if we do not grow it properly, we are going to lose a lot in terms of the value of it and its use as an industry.”

Farmers say they are worried about what the future might hold for their crop.

Mr Fennell said he had grown hemp for years but now needed a new crop to grow and support his family.

He said it was difficult to see a future for hemp if the federal policy was not to pursue it.

”If the federal governments go ahead and go ahead with industrial hemp, then it’s going in a very negative direction, he said, adding that if it was not for the government’s commitment, the federal sector could lose tens of millions of dollars.