Category: Recipes | Posted on Thu, October, 31st 2013 by THCFinder
By making marijuana bread, you can store it and use it whenever simply by freezing it. The bread will allow you to make things such as dinner rolls, wraps, and even pizza. I really wanted to share the pizza recipe but figured that the bread should be explained first.
What You'll Need;
3 Tblsp Of Cannabutter (In 1/2" Pieces)
1 1/2 Cups Water
2 Tsp Active Dry Yeast
1/4 Nonfat Dry Milk
1 1/2 Tsp Salt
2 Tsp Finely Crushed Marijuana
3 Tsp Granulated Sugar
4 Cups Bread Flower or All Purpose Flour
The first step is to proof the yeast that you're using in warm water with 1/8 tsp of sugar mixed in with equal water to the yeast. Give it ten minutes. You should see the yeast releasing large bubbles around the edges. Separately, in a bowl, mix together the dry milk, the sugar, the flour, and the marijuana together. Use your hands, as this won't crush up the flour. It'll keep the mixture light and fluffy.
In the center of the dry ingredients, make a well. Add all of the wet ingredients to the dry mix by pouring it in to the well. Mix everything together with your hands, punching the dough for 15 minutes. It should begin to form a smooth ball. If you deem the mixture too wet and sticky, you can add extra flour. If it's too firm, slowly add water.
After you've successfully achieved the right consistency, cover the top of the bowl with plastic wrap and put it in a warm place. The dough should rise to at least twice it's size. This recipe makes two pounds so be sure that you have a good sized bowl that will fit the dough once it rises.
If you're making an actual bread, you can keep reading. If not, you can store your bread dough in the freezer for future use. This is the bread that you'll use for pizza if you decide to make it!
If you're planning on continuing to make a loaf of marijuana bread, you can either add your dough to a loaf pan or break it up in to pieces to make rolls. After putting your dough in whatever pan you choose, cover it and allow it to rise again about double in size. Take your marijuana butter and spread it over the top of the bread. Cook the loaf at 350 degrees for about 30 minutes, until the crust turns golden brown.
Parents Of Autistic Teen Entrapped By Undercover Narcotics Operation File Lawsuit
Category: News | Posted on Thu, October, 31st 2013 by THCFinder
The parents of a 17-year-old special needs student arrested in an undercover police operation announced today they are suing the school district that authorized the operation. The student, who suffers from a range of disabilities, was falsely befriended by a police officer who repeatedly asked the boy to provide him drugs. After more than three weeks, 60 text messages and repeated hounding by the officer, the student was able to buy half a joint from a homeless man he then gave to his new – and only – “friend,” who had given him twenty dollars weeks before. He did it once again before refusing to accommodate the officer, at which point the officer broke off all ties with the child. Shortly thereafter, the student was arrested in school in front of his classmates as part of a sting that nabbed 22 students in all, many of them children with special needs.
“Our son is permanently scarred from the abuse he suffered. Right now, our focus is on him, and our entire family,” commented Catherine and Doug Snodgrass, the boy’s parents, who are suing the Temecula Valley Unified School District, Director of Child Welfare and Attendance Michael Hubbard and Director of Special Education Kimberly Velez for negligence, intentional infliction of emotional distress and other charges. They hope that this suit will send a message to schools around the country that these raids will not be tolerated.
“What we have witnessed here is the polar opposite of good policing and an example of how the drug war skews the priorities of law enforcement officers. There was no crime here until the police coerced a special needs student into committing one. They didn’t lessen the amount of drugs available and they didn’t provide help to any students who may have had a legitimate problem. Instead, they diminished the life prospects of everyone they came into contact with. As a parent, as a retired police officer, as a human being, this outrages me,” remarked LAPD Deputy Chief Stephen Downing (Ret.), who now speaks on behalf of Law Enforcement Against Prohibition, a group of law enforcement officials opposed to the drug war.
The LAPD stopped using undercover stings in schools in 2005 after a review suggested police were targeting special needs children and that operations were ineffective at reducing the availability of drugs in schools. A Department of Justice study would later confirm the finding that such operations do little to affect the supply of drugs.
Read more: http://www.theweedblog.com
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