Lawyers for the Department of Homeland Security have hit back after they were ridiculed by the Heritage Foundation in a row over Harry's visa application.
Prince Harry's visa could "100 percent" be released and protestations about his privacy are "completely ridiculous," a think tank told Newsweek.
Harry got a boost in a lawsuit about his U.S. visa application even as the Biden administration accused a think tank of "inflammatory allegations."
Officials saved Prince Harry from "a clearly unwarranted invasion of personal privacy," though a think tank will keep fighting to release his information.
Prince Harry's visa records and drug use are the subject of a lawsuit that cites his description of his frostbitten penis and his roasting by "South Park."
Prince Harry is under pressure over his U.S. visa application after describing taking drugs like cocaine and cannabis in his book "Spare."
Harry admitted to taking psychedelic drugs such as magic mushrooms and ayahuasca in his hit memoir "Spare" that have earned him criticism in recent weeks.
Prince Harry's description of taking drugs, including cocaine, has led to questions over whether he was properly vetted before entering the U.S.
The Heritage Foundation, a conservative think tank, wants Harry's visa application form published, citing "potential revocation" for drug use.
From using cocaine and magic mushrooms to experimenting with ayahuasca treatments, Harry has opened up about his drug and psychedelics usage.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins surveyed more than 3,900 people who have had near-death experiences or have taken psychedelic drugs.
Researchers believe children were given hallucinogenic plants to calm them before they were used for a human sacrifice.
Numerous other Native American cultures have used ayahuasca for emotional healing and a spiritual connection to the divine.
Under DC Initiative 81, arrests for the possession of natural psychedelics have become the lowest priority for DC police.
Scientists at Johns Hopkins University assessed the experiences of over 2,000 people who had taken the psychedelic drug.
"DMT has remarkable effects in human consciousness," Christopher Timmermann, from the Centre for Psychedelic Research at Imperial College London, told Newsweek.
The findings come amid what is known as the "psychedelic renaissance."
The bag—which has been dated to around 1,000 years ago—contains traces of several psychoactive substances.
Steve Hupp was a career criminal whose life was changed when a robbery went wrong and he found himself sharing a prison cell with a Peruvian shaman. Now, Hupp and his family have opened an Ayahuasca church deep in the Bible Belt of Kentucky.
Scientists would research it even more if the law would let them.
The natural, plant-based substance may be even more therapeutic than mushrooms and LSD.
Joshua Andrew Freeman Stevens says he visited the Peruvian retreat to seek treatment for a skin condition.
Psilocybin, LSD and other chemicals should be extensively studied, scientists say.
The substance, called harmine, helps regenerate pancreas cells.
Scientists and scholars discussed experiments with psychedelics drugs to treat anxiety, depression, addiction and other issues at a recent conference in New York City.