BUSTED -- A Whistleblower's Guide To The War On Drugs shows that within America's state republics drug possession is a natural right at law and that drug dealing is regulated in the equity jurisdiction of the executive branch, which has no criminal authority. Drug possession and dealing are criminally prohibited only in the federal areas, such as in Washington, D.C. and in the coastal waterways of the U.S., which operate under Congress' municipal authority. For attorneys, the above two sentences should fully explain why drugs are legal within America's state republics and why the judicially-waged war on drug users and dealers is illegal there. As short and innocuous as those two sentences appear, they refer to or embody at least four legal premises that all attorneys should recognize. First, they refer to two judicial jurisdictions – law and equity. Second, they refer to natural rights (which are bestowed by Nature) that are the opposite of artificial rights (which are bestowed by positive law). Third, they refer to Congress' authority to legislate over the federal areas, which is different than its power to legislate with regard to the states. Fourth, the sentences acknowledges the difference between regulation and prohibition. Thus, for attorneys to glean complete understanding about America's drug laws from the first two sentences above, they would have to know a priori 1) about the differences between law and equity, 2) about the differences between natural law and positive law, 3) about Congress' two legislative capacities and territorial jurisdictions, and 4) about what distinguishes regulation from criminal prohibition. As BUSTED -- A Whistleblower's Guide to the War on Drugs shows, lack of the above knowledge leaves American attorneys unable to properly read and administer state and federal drug statutes. The reason that the war on drugs exists in America is not because the laws criminally prohibit drug possession or dealing within or among the states. This is because (as mentioned in the first sentence) drug possession is a natural right and drug dealing is regulated. To the contrary, the drug war exists because the drug laws – which literally secure people's natural and commercial rights (or they would not be constitutional) – are feebly understood and falsely enforced. As readers come to understand how America's drug laws are to operate, the drug war is revealed as a fraud, and the misuse of the judicial branch to falsely incarcerate disfavored people becomes readily apparent. Officials necessarily misunderstand, misrepresent and violate the controlling statutory law on drugs, i.e., the Controlled Substances Act, 1) because they have not read it sufficiently to understand it, 2) because they have not read it in context of how their state's and the U.S. constitution separate power between four separate American sovereigns, i.e. a) state republics, b) Congress legislating with regard to the fifty state republics, c) Congress legislating over its federal areas and territories, and d) individuals within the state republics, and 3) because their legal education has failed to teach them federal criminal jurisdiction, all of which – and much more – is addressed in BUSTED -- A Whistleblower's Guide to the War on Drugs.