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Poll: Keep feds out of state pot laws

Category: Legalization | Posted on Mon, December, 10th 2012 by THCFinder
Most Americans want the federal government to stop enforcing anti-marijuana laws in Colorado and Washington state, which legalized the drug earlier this year, according to a poll released Monday.
 
Sixty-four percent do not want the federal government to enforce its anti-marijuana laws in those states, compared to only 34 percent who do, according to a Gallup Poll. Among those who believe marijuana use should be legal, a whopping 87 percent said the federal government should back off. But even among those who oppose marijuana legalization, 43 percent don’t want the federal government to get involved.
 

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Should Marijuana be Legalized?

Category: Legalization | Posted on Thu, December, 6th 2012 by THCFinder


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Record 58 Percent of Americans Say Legalize Marijuana

Category: Legalization | Posted on Tue, December, 4th 2012 by THCFinder
WASHINGTON – According to a national poll conducted by Public Policy Polling (PPP) from Nov. 30 to Dec. 2, a record high 58% of American voters said they think marijuana should be made legal, compared to only 39% who do not. In addition, 50% of respondents said they think marijuana will become legal under federal law within the next 10 years.
 
A strong plurality (47%) of respondents said they think President Obama should allow Colorado and Washington to implement the ballot measures approved by voters last month to regulate and tax marijuana like alcohol. Just 33% said they approve of President Obama using federal resources to prevent them from going into effect. Interestingly, support for the rights of states could be higher, but 46% of Republicans surveyed support the federal government asserting its power over the states.
 
Marijuana possession by adults is scheduled to become legal in Washington on Thursday when Initiative 502 officially goes into effect. A similar measure adopted by Colorado voters, Amendment 64, will go into effect no later than January 6. The new laws in Colorado and Washington make it legal for adults 21 and older to possess up to one ounce of marijuana for personal use. They also direct the legislatures of both states to create regulations in order to establish a legal market for businesses to cultivate and sell marijuana to adults. So far, the federal government has not stated whether it intends to use any resources to interfere with the implementation of the new state laws.
 

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Coloradical

Category: Legalization | Posted on Mon, December, 3rd 2012 by THCFinder

Who else is excited to see how Colorado develops it's Legal Marijuana for recreational use program?


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Free the WEED

Category: Legalization | Posted on Sun, December, 2nd 2012 by THCFinder

 


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Indiana State Police leader says he would legalize marijuana and tax it

Category: Legalization | Posted on Wed, November, 28th 2012 by THCFinder
When it comes to legalizing marijuana, the politics can be tricky.
 
Paul Whitesell, superintendent of the Indiana State Police, learned that Tuesday after he told the State Budget Committee: “If it were up to me, I do believe I would legalize it and tax it.”
 
Later in the day, after news of his comments spread, the Indiana State Police issued a written statement clarifying the words of the agency’s leader. The statement described Whitesell’s comments as a “philosophical” opinion, not an official one.
 
“Although the superintendent personally understands the theoretical argument for taxation and legalization, as a police officer with over 40 years of experience he does not support the legalization of marijuana,” the statement said.
 
Whitesell is the latest in series of state officials in recent months to bring attention to the issue of decriminalizing or lessening penalties for marijuana possession.
 
Some political observers say the growing conversation indicates the issue could receive serious debate when the Indiana General Assembly convenes in January. However, considerable doubts remain that Indiana would go as far as Colorado and Washington, where voters earlier this month approved ballot initiatives to legalize small, recreational amounts of the drug.
 
Robert Dion, a political science professor at the University of Evansville, said that while there is a shift in the national attitude toward marijuana, he doesn’t think conservative Indiana will be among the leaders in easing laws against pot.
 
However, two Indiana lawmakers have said they would like to move in that direction.
 

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