This chapter examines the significant difference in drug offence charges—with similar backgrounds—brought against the defendants and the fashion in which the allegations are interpreted and presented by the prosecution. It demonstrates that in cases where there are similarities in circumstances, the prosecution's pattern of proving guilt is often inconsistent and racially differentiated. The chapter shows the extent that the prosecution go in pressing their search for incriminating information about black defendants, and how they use whatever means available and draw upon whatever information to justify allegations against black defendants. Possession of a controlled drug with intent to supply, supplying a controlled drug to another and other supplying offences are by law classified as drug trafficking and accordingly, defendants charged with such offence are supposed to be dealt with by the prosecution as drug traffickers. Drug paraphernalia related to the production and distribution of drugs constitute a further instrument that the prosecution uses to justify his/her assertion about drug trafficking.