Marijuana Dispensaries see Increased Sales During the Holidays, Just like Other Retailers
How a 1 Billion Marijuana Company is Preparing For Legal Weed In Canada
VICE News gets an exclusive look inside Canopy Growth Corp., the Canadian marijuana producer that calls itself the world’s largest legal weed company.
So far the company has only been allowed to sell to medical patients, but that will all change when prime minister Justin Trudeau makes good on his promise to legalize marijuana for recreational purposes in the Spring of 2017.
That’s especially good news for Canopy, which has been gearing up for the recreational market for years, even though the government hasn’t yet even unveiled its legalization plan. This year, its subsidiary Tweed announced a partnership with Snoop Dogg, and it became the first weed company to list on a major stock exchange. Since then, its stock price has rocketed upwards, and they’ve been evaluated at upwards of $1 billion, making them the first Canadian pot company to reach that mark.
Guam Governor Wants Territory to Legalize Cannabis
Is marijuana legalization in California the beginning of the end of the war on weed?
The door to legalized marijuana in California cracked ajar in 1996, when voters approved the Compassionate Use Act, which allowed doctors to recommend cannabis to their patients.
In November, the door flew open as voters approved Proposition 64 by a wide margin, a measure that legalizes marijuana for adult recreational use and could herald the beginning of the end of the federal government’s misbegotten war on weed.
Pennsylvania Announces Timeline for Medical Cannabis Dispensaries
California Mulls Ban on Marijuana Billboards
Are you wandering around the endless highways in California, wondering where to pull off and escape the traffic in order to buy medical marijuana?
While that’s debatably better than staring down at your phone with one hand on the wheel, if some state lawmakers have their way, you soon won’t be able to look to billboards for any weed-related guidance.
As the Sacramento Bee reports, when California voters overwhelmingly approved Proposition 64 on Election Day, legalizing possession of up to an ounce of marijuana for all adults 21 and older, they also outlawed marijuana-themed billboards—but only in certain locations along the state border.
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