In the state synonymous with retirement, medicinal cannabis is rapidly becoming mainstream.
A drug test that proves someone smoked marijuana three days ago doesn’t prove they are intoxicated now.
Just when you think the status of marijuana in America couldn’t be more confusing, two entities seemingly utterly opposed to cannabis seem to have a change of heart. Sort of.
Unable to get a meeting with the attorney general, leaders in states that have legalized marijuana try educating him by exchanging letters.
Tyson, like his television predecessor Carl Sagan, finds no reason in science for cannabis prohibition.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions might be seeking to resume enforcement of federal cannabis laws without changing Justice Department policy.
For decades Oakland police arrested people for marijuana crimes. The city vying to be America’s cannabis capital is exploring how to bring those people into the legal cannabis business.
A bill introduced to legalize marijuana federally has no real chance of passage but is certain to move the debate forward.
The city council president has proposed a bank to help build affordable housing and provide basic services to cannabis businesses.
Polling shows it is common to give marijuana a try but uncommon to make it a regular thing.
Beleaguered Attorney General Jeff Sessions seems fixated on linking marijuana to violent crime.
Marijuana, until recently illegal in Nevada, is now a major source of revenue the state can’t afford to lose.
On a typical night in America, 133,000 people are in jail just for drug possession at vast cost to themselves and taxpayers.
The Attorney General claims legal cannabis increases crime but cops and academics both disagree.
The burgeoning legal marijuana industry has a glass ceiling but it seems loftier and more easily broken than traditional industries.
How much has legalizing marijuana helped create jobs? Just look at the numbers.
Marijuana remains a private vice in the city where anything goes.
In 1970, the federal government declared marijuana more dangerous than cocaine, meth, oxycodone and fentanyl. It’s never changed its mind.
Our neighbors to the north and south see the war on drugs as a failure and legal cannabis as an opportunity.
The bipartisan group wants states and scientific research to determine the future of medicinal cannabis.
If drops in prescription drug use seen in states with legalized marijuana were duplicated the nationwide, Big Pharma would feel the pain.
State lawmakers are finalizing legislation to bring both medical and adult-recreational marijuana into the regulatory mainstream.
As legalization gains momentum more women are using marijuana and more are entering the cannabis industry.