Cannabis Blog

Up In Smoke - Upholstery Factory

Category: Videos | Posted on Mon, July, 18th 2016 by THCFinder


Senators Grassley and Feinstein Introduce Bill to Exempt Certain Medical Cannabis Patients From Federal Prosecution

Category: Medical Marijuana | Posted on Mon, July, 18th 2016 by THCFinder

Washington, D.C. – This past week, the Cannabidiol Research Expansion Act (S. 3269) was introduced in the United States Senate, which would ease research barriers and create exemptions from federal law for certain medical cannabis patients. The bill was introduced by four members of the Senate Judiciary Committee – Dianne Feinstein (D-CA), Chuck Grassley (R-IA), Patrick Leahy (D-VT), and Tom Tillis (R-NC). Much of the bill is focused on allowing for institutions of higher education or manufacturers to register with the federal government in order to conduct research on cannabis (marijuana) or cannabidiol (CBD), but it’s the “Safe Harbor” provision that is drawing the attention of medical cannabis patients.

The Safe Harbor provision would exempt pediatric patients with intractable epilepsy and their parents/legal guardians from the penalties of the Controlled Substances Act for the possession and pediatric use of CBD. Patients with conditions other than intractable epilepsy would be excluded, and no amounts of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) are permitted.

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Missouri Governor Signs Bill That Allows for Expungement of Many Marijuana Convictions

Category: News | Posted on Mon, July, 18th 2016 by THCFinder

Jay Nixon, the Governor of Missouri, quietly became a marijuana hero this week by signing into law Senate Bill 558, all while looking like a dad who will never be proud of you. The law will allow the records of almost every marijuana-related conviction in the Missouri state and municipal courts to be expunged from public records.

The bill was not brought forth by any marijuana advocacy group, but rather, the Missouri Bar Association and Republican Senator Bob Dixon. Aiming to expand the list of offenses that qualify for expungement, the bill now allows hundred of non-violent, non-sexual crimes to be waived from public record. Defendants convicted of a felony offense are required to wait seven years after completion of their sentence or probation or parole, and those convicted of a misdemeanor must wait three years.

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Gotta catch ‘em all

Category: Fun | Posted on Sun, July, 17th 2016 by THCFinder



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