NIH Injected Cocaine Into Beagle Puppies for Drug Addiction Study

The National Institutes of Health has performed an experimental treatment for drug addicts by injecting cocaine into beagle puppies before killing them.

QUICK FACTS:
  • The White Coat Waste Project published documents Monday that exposed the $2 million experiments the NIH performed.
  • Six-month-old beagle puppies were given an “experimental compound” as well as put in jackets that injected them with cocaine to then test the findings.
  • The dogs were filmed by researchers to identify signs of any adverse reactions between the drugs and implanted a “telemetry unit” to monitor their vitals.
  • Following the experiment, the animals were either euthanized or “recycled” for further tests, the Waste Project documented.
THE WHITE COAT WASTE PROJECT ON THE BEAGLE EXPERIMENTS:

“These dogs experienced more pain before their first birthday than any dog should have to experience in its lifetime — all for the purpose of writing a report.”

BACKGROUND:
  • The Waste Project also revealed that a second experiment was performed with six beagle puppies from March 2020 until March 2021, similarly using special jackets to inject beagles with cocaine.
  • The experiments were conducted by SRI International, the same organization that performed tests poisoning and “de-barking” beagle puppies, the group reported.
  • All of these experiments were done fully taxpayer funded.