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OR: County approves marijuana grow - Nugget Newspaper - Sisters, Oregon News, Events, Classifieds - Sisters, Oregon

Bot - Cannabis - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:12 (US) Not everyone who is growing marijuana locally has a license and land-use approval. (Fri Dec 08 22:12:22 2017 PST)
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OR: Recreational customers flood pot shop

Bot - Cannabis - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:10 (US) The second day Going Green was open to the public last week as it shifted from medical to recreational marijuana sales. (Fri Dec 08 22:10:56 2017 PST)
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CANADA: Home - Comox Valley Record

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:08
CANADA: Home - Comox Valley Record (US) Shoppers Drug Mart secures medical marijuana s... (Fri Dec 08 02:08:30 2017 PST) [$drug_related(100%), $drugwar_propaganda(60%), $propaganda_theme2(60%), $propaganda_theme3(50%), $propaganda_theme5(60%), $illegal_drugs(100%), $drugs(90%), $plants(100%), $intoxicant(100%), $medical_cannabis(100%), $cannabis(100%), $various_drugs(90%), $youth(60%), $aggrandizement(100%)]
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CANADA: Home - Campbell River Mirror

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:05
CANADA: Home - Campbell River Mirror Big Rock Boat Ramp work begins, more infrastructure upgrades and Sportsplex being redesigned in 2018 ... (Fri Dec 08 02:05:07 2017 PST) [$drug_related(50%), $drugwar_propaganda(60%), $propaganda_theme2(50%), $propaganda_theme3(50%), $propaganda_theme5(60%), $drug_ngo(50%), $drug_reform_ngo(50%), $ramp(50%), $chemicals(85%), $depressant_intoxicant(85%), $alcohol(85%), $youth(60%)]
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INTERNATIONAL: Backfire: Const. Adam Hill and the toll of lethal force - Toronto Star

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:05 (US) Jones had been drinking and taking drugs, including crack. Earlier that day she'd called the Brantford youth addictions facility, desperate for advice on his medication and mood swings. (Fri Dec 08 01:05:40 2017 PST) [$drug_related(100%), $drugwar_propaganda(100%), $explicit_propaganda(70%), $propaganda_theme1(90%), $addiction(60%), $propaganda_theme2(90%), $propaganda_theme3(65%), $use_is_abuse(100%), $gateway(60%), $propaganda_theme4(100%), $propaganda_theme5(75%), $propaganda_theme6(75%), $illegal_drugs(100%), $drugs(95%), $drug_ngo(90%), $govt_prohib_other(50%), $prohibitionist_ngo(90%), $chemicals(100%), $euphoric_stimulant(100%), $depressant_intoxicant(100%), $stimulant(100%), $alcohol(100%), $cocaine(100%), $various_drugs(95%), $various_illegal_drugs(50%), $police_related_news(70%), $youth(75%), $school(100%), $aggrandizement(100%), $jury(100%)]
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CANADA: Life - Brockville Recorder

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:03 (Canada) Young video game addict reaches out for help Dear Amy: I am 13 years old and addicted to video games. ... (Fri Dec 08 02:03:56 2017 PST) [$drug_related(60%), $drugwar_propaganda(75%), $propaganda_theme1(75%), $addiction(60%), $propaganda_theme2(60%), $propaganda_theme3(50%), $use_is_abuse(60%), $gateway(55%), $propaganda_theme4(60%), $propaganda_theme5(70%), $illegal_drugs(60%), $drugs(90%), $energy_drink(50%), $various_drugs(90%), $youth(70%), $school(100%), $aggrandizement(100%)]
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INTERNATIONAL: From J. Edgar Hoover to James Comey: How the FBI morphed into a 'proto-KGB' -- World Tribune: Window on the Real World

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:03 (Fri Dec 08 01:03:39 2017 PST) [$drug_related(75%), $drugwar_propaganda(75%), $propaganda_theme1(50%), $propaganda_theme2(75%), $propaganda_theme3(50%), $propaganda_theme5(50%), $prohibitionist(75%), $historical_prohib(75%), $incarceration(100%), $youth(50%), $school(100%), $aggrandizement(100%), $msm(100%), $mockingbird(100%)]
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INTERNATIONAL: From J. Edgar Hoover to James Comey: How the FBI morphed into a 'proto-KGB' -- World Tribune: Window on the Real World

Drug News Bot - Fri, 12/08/2017 - 01:03 [ ...] ... (Fri Dec 08 01:03:39 2017 PST) [$drug_related(75%), $drugwar_propaganda(100%), $propaganda_theme1(55%), $propaganda_theme2(75%), $propaganda_theme3(70%), $propaganda_theme5(50%), $propaganda_theme8(100%), $prohibitionist(75%), $historical_prohib(75%), $secret_evidence(100%), $incarceration(100%), $youth(50%), $school(100%), $aggrandizement(100%), $msm(100%), $mockingbird(100%)]
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Cannabis Christmas calendar demand overwhelms one-woman pot shop - Vancouver Sun

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 21:33

Cannabis Christmas calendar demand overwhelms one-woman pot shop
Vancouver Sun
A week after listing the cannabis Christmas calendar for sale in the Coast to Coast Medicinals online shop, Lorilee Fedler was beginning to wonder if it was a silly idea. There had been few orders for the novelty product, a twist on the traditional ...

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Longtime Washington state medical marijuana activist dies - National Post

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 19:13

National Post

Longtime Washington state medical marijuana activist dies
National Post
Sheriff's officials seized 120 plants, but they did her a favour by hiding, rather than seizing, medicine bottles full of marijuana around her house so that patients would still be able to access them, said Rogers and Douglas Hiatt, a Seattle lawyer ...
JoAnna McKee, Co-Founder of Seattle's First Cannabis Co-op, Dies at 74Leafly

all 2 news articles »
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'I said 'Close 'em down': Threat of new law prompts Ottawa landlords to evict Cannabis Culture - Ottawa Citizen

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 17:33

Ottawa Citizen

'I said 'Close 'em down': Threat of new law prompts Ottawa landlords to evict Cannabis Culture
Ottawa Citizen
Medical marijuana is considered legal if purchased through the mail from growers licensed by Health Canada. Shapiro says it should be up to police, not landlords, to decide whether dispensaries are illegal and to enforce the law. “When the police ...

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Nova Scotia, PEI both set legal age for marijuana use at 19 - The Globe and Mail

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 13:19

The Globe and Mail

Nova Scotia, PEI both set legal age for marijuana use at 19
The Globe and Mail
"We want to ensure that if a 19 year old chooses to use cannabis, that they can do so through a legal supply, and not force them to associate with a criminal source." P.E.I. also said it would restrict marijuana use to private residences, to prevent ...
Nova Scotia announces marijuana will be sold through NSLC and
NS sets legal age for marijuana use at 19, names NSLC as

all 18 news articles »
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Aspen Live Founder Launches Cannabis Summit - Billboard

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 13:12


Aspen Live Founder Launches Cannabis Summit
The event's founder Jim Lewi, a music industry veteran who works at both Goldstar and Red Light Management, is seizing on the success of the event to launch a cannabis conference in one of the first states in the U.S. to legalize recreational marijuana ...

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"While We Wait, People Die:" Pastor and Ex-Addict Fight for Safe Drug Use Spaces

Alternet - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 12:29
Needle exchange activist Shilo Jama has teamed with the Rev Pat Simpson to fight ODs in Washington state, but the pair face opposition from some corners

Shilo Jama, an activist and former drug addict, is used to being sworn at, spat at, and even threatened with death. As the head of what’s thought to be the US’s largest needle exchange, which has handed out 34 million syringes in the last 27 years, he has never shied away from controversy.

In the past, he has pushed legal boundaries by handing out crack and meth pipesand the opioid antidote naloxone. Now he’s embroiled in a bitter dispute over safe-use sites, where addicted people can take drugs openly with nurses on hand in case of overdose – and he has an unlikely ally: a Methodist pastor.

In response to the opioid abuse crisis, King County, which encompasses Seattle, has approved two such sites. Similar places operate in nine other countries, including Canada, Denmark and France. When they open, they will be the first legal facilities of their kind in the US.

But the decision has infuriated many in Seattle, who argue that they will encourage drug use and increase crime and public disorder, while not doing enough to get people into treatment. Nearly 70,000 people signed a petition calling for a public vote in an attempt to stop the sites. That move was overruled by a judge last month but an appeal is planned.

In the meantime, Jama, 42, who is a member of the county opioid addiction taskforce that recommended the sites, is fed up with waiting for them to open. Last year there were 332 deaths from drugs in King County, with two-thirds of those opioid-related overdoses.

Jama, executive director of the not-for-profit People’s Harm Reduction Alliance (PHRA) needle-swap programme, which operates out of a Methodist church in Seattle’s University District, said: “While we wait, people are going to die. I think every day of the folks who are dying needlessly while bigoted cowards yell and scream about hatred.”

Rumours have swirled that the organisation is planning an illegal site at the church, which also houses a childcare centre, a young adult shelter and meal programs.

Jama said he would only start one at the church if the county health department gave the green light.

“My opinion hasn’t changed. We want [safe-use sites] as part of the solution because people are dying. By any means necessary.”

Jama has the backing of the University Temple United Methodist church pastor, the Rev Pat Simpson, and the church’s board of trustees.

Simpson said: “We stand beside them. The PHRA has been with us in this building a long time. We’ve had time to learn that they are trustworthy, highly committed to their work and expanding services to meet unmet needs. For example, they started giving out Narcan [naloxone] before it was strictly officially permitted in order to equip people to reverse overdoses.”

Jama believes there should be several places for taking drugs safely across the city.

“A million-dollar facility is not a good idea. It’s too big, too much money. You just need a room in an existing facility where people can pop in and use. They need to be the price of a nurse and the paraphernalia. Super, super simple.”

Officials from Seattle-King County public health department said in a statement: “The independent safe consumption site proposed by the PHRA in Seattle’s University District is not part of our efforts. If the PHRA does establish a site, we will not have enforcement authority, except in the event that this particular facility becomes a threat to public health.”

Jama and Simpson’s stance is not popular in some quarters, and both have received some negative reaction.

But Simpson said the idea for a safe-consumption site had broad backing among her congregation. Their support of a harm reduction approach, focusing on safe use rather than abstinence, is a philosophical shift given that Methodism was a major organisation in the temperance movement that led to prohibition.

Simpson said: “When you look at the list of participants in the taskforce that recommended this and see the law enforcement representation there, the medical community, several layers of government, we’re part of a broad coalition that believes it’s the right thing to do.

“This is not some wildcat renegade effort. It’s well planned and it’s being done by knowledgeable people based on this long experience elsewhere. That’s why we have the confidence to do this and intend to brave the storm of whatever the opposition might be.”

She added: “We’re a congregation of people who appreciate science and are willing to look at the evidence and not just rely on gut reactions or public prejudice.”

Jama, who believes drugs should be legalised, says much of the opposition comes from fear and ignorance of nimbys (adherents to a “not in my backyard” view). “They have met a drug user or have had a drug user in their life that they have negative feelings about and they hypothesise that all drug users are like that. We are not a homogenised group of people.

“They have been very vile in their treatment of us. When I was on the streets, passersby called me disgusting and gross and spitted at me. I see them as no different to these people who are blinded by their own rage and hate.”

Seattle-born Jama, who spent time in foster care as a child, spoke of his own drug experiences. He tried magic mushrooms on a camping trip aged 13, began taking LSD in high school, and eventually ended up homeless with a heroin habit. He suffered a lot of trauma, he said, and felt a lot of anger.

The turning point came when his best friend died from an overdose in the mid-1990s. He volunteered at the needle exchange and found his vocation.

He also founded a drug users’ union, the Urban Survivors’ Union, which lobbies for alternative drug laws. He met his wife, a mental health worker whom he describes as “one of the best things in my life”, when she was helping out at the exchange.

Jama calls the 60 to 90 daily visitors to the exchange “my family”. They were all invited to his mermaid and unicorn-themed wedding reception, held in the alley next to Simpson’s church.

The PHRA now operates in eight locations, in Washington and Oregon. It has five employees and 250 volunteers, of which 51% have to be drug users.

“So many people come into the exchange with smiles – this is the only service that treats them with respect and dignity,” he said. “I say, ‘I love you just the way you are and I’m proud of you just the way you are,’ and some people look at me like I’m a crazy person, and other people give me big hugs.”

Jama still uses illegal drugs occasionally. Holding up his takeaway coffee cup, he points out that most people use some stimulant – whether caffeine, alcohol or illegal drugs.

He’s keen to stress that he is lobbying for the other proposals contained in the taskforce recommendations, as well as the safe consumption sites.

“We need to focus on mental health services and treatment on demand for folks who are in chaotic use. There is chaotic drug use and there is stable drug use. We want to keep people on stable drug use.”

Whether a safe-use room at the church will be part of that mission remains to be seen.

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Why It’s Getting Easier for Marijuana Companies to Open Bank Accounts

Alternet - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 12:17
Almost 400 banks and financial institutions are now serving the industry.

Editor's Note: This story was updated 12/7 to correct the year when medical marijuana dispensaries opened in Hawaii (it was 2017), and 12/6 to clarify comments made by Brian Smith, who said that many marijuana businesses were reluctant to open bank accounts because they were hesitant to enter a highly regulated system.

State and local officials in places that recently legalized marijuana are bracing for the arrival of a sector that largely runs on cash. They’re anxiously envisioning burglars targeting dispensaries and business owners showing up at tax offices with duffel bags full of money.  

But the marijuana industry’s banking problems may be more manageable than many officials realize.

Just ask Washington state, which last year successfully pushed almost all legal marijuana businesses to open bank accounts and pay their taxes with a check or other non-cash method. Or Hawaii, which earlier this year announced a “cashless” system for buying medical marijuana, reliant on a technology analogous to PayPal.

“We’re definitely seeing more businesses in the industry getting banked every day,” said Aaron Smith, executive director of the National Cannabis Industry Association, a trade group. Despite the legal risk involved in serving the cannabis industry, almost 400 banks and credit unions now do, according to the U.S. Treasury — a number that has more than tripled since 2014.

That’s reassuring news for California, where sales of recreational pot start next month, as well as for Nevada, Maine and Massachusetts, where voters approved recreational marijuana sales last year, and Arkansas, Florida, Montana and North Dakota, where voters approved medicinal sales.

But the progress that has occurred in some legal markets remains fragile. The federal government still considers marijuana to be a dangerous, illegal drug. States can only permit marijuana sales — and financial institutions can only serve marijuana-related businesses — thanks to Obama-era guidelines that create wiggle room in federal law.

The Trump administration is rethinking those guidelines. “We’re looking at that very hard right now, we had a meeting yesterday and talked about it at some length,” Attorney General Jeff Sessions said at a press conference last week. “It’s my view that the use of marijuana is detrimental, and we should not give encouragement in any way to it, and it represents a federal violation, which is in the law and is subject to being enforced.”

Growing Access to Banking Services

Since the U.S. Treasury issued guidance on the issue in 2014, banks and credit unions have been able to do business with the marijuana industry without being prosecuted — so long as they monitor marijuana-related accounts closely to make sure they steer clear of Justice Department enforcement priorities, such as funding gang activity.

Local institutions that are chartered at the state level have been particularly willing to work with the industry.

In Oregon, where sales of recreational marijuana began in 2015, Salem-based Maps Credit Union decided to serve marijuana businesses after audits revealed some of its members were already in the industry. “It didn’t really square with our philosophy to kick members out,” said Shane Saunders, chief experience officer.  

Taking on the new line of business required investments in staff, anti-money laundering software, and extra security at bank branches, said Rachel Pross, the credit union’s chief risk officer. Under the current federal guidance, Maps has to send a report on each marijuana-related account to the U.S. Treasury every 90 days, plus a report each time an account experiences a cash transaction of over $10,000.

Maps staff run background checks on marijuana-related business owners who want to open an account. They conduct regular, in-person inspections of the businesses whose accounts they manage, and they require business owners to share their quarterly financial statements.

Dispensaries that bank with Maps make most of their sales in cash, because credit- and debit-card processors typically won’t touch marijuana money. As of October, the credit union had handled $140 million in cash deposits from 375 marijuana-related accounts in 2017, Pross said. Some companies hold multiple accounts.

In neighboring Washington, where recreational marijuana sales began in 2014, several financial institutions are openly working with the industry.

Washington has helped banks and credit unions monitor marijuana-related customers by collecting and publishing extensive data on monthly sales and legal violations to the liquor and cannabis control board’s website.   

State regulators last year nudged marijuana licensees to open desposit accounts, aware that banking services were available and worried that cash-based businesses threatened public safety.

“We gave them a deadline at some point in 2016,” said Brian Smith, communications director for the liquor and cannabis board: Either prove you can’t get a bank account, or the state won’t accept tax payments in cash.

Some marijuana businesses weren’t using banks not because services weren’t available, Smith said, but because they didn’t want the additional scrutiny. Today, most businesses have accounts and about 99 percent of taxes are paid in a form other than cash, he said. 

Some cash-reliant businesses complained about bank fees, which are typically higher for marijuana-related accounts than accounts that require less monitoring. Regulators were unsympathetic. “It’s a cost of doing business in this marketplace,” Smith said.

John Branch, a Seattle-based lawyer who owns a dispensary, says that fees are typically reasonable for small businesses like his. The fees he pays as a credit union member are in the hundreds of dollars, he said. “In the scheme of what it costs to run a marijuana business, it’s de minimis.”  

A National ‘Cashless’ Model?

In some states, such as Alaska and Hawaii, regulators say they’re not aware of any credit unions or banks that currently serve the industry. Recreational marijuana sales began in Alaska in 2015, and medical marijuana dispensaries opened in Hawaii in 2017.

But Hawaii is pioneering a workaround.  

Regulators have given a Colorado-based credit union permission to serve the state’s medical marijuana dispensaries. The credit union, in turn, has partnered with CanPay, an app that allows patients to transfer money from their bank accounts directly to the dispensary’s account.

This new cashless system enables the state to focus on patient, public and product safety while we allow commerce to take place. This solution makes sense,” Hawaii Gov. David Ige, a Democrat, said in a statement announcing the system in September.

Hawaii doesn’t require dispensaries to use CanPay or become members of the credit union, according to the state Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs. Currently, three of the state’s four open dispensaries use the app, said Iris Ikeda, Hawaii’s state commissioner of financial institutions.   

“We are calling this a temporary solution,” Ikeda said. Policymakers hope that eventually a state-chartered bank or credit union will step in to serve the marijuana industry, she said.

State and local officials in other parts of the country are watching Washington and Hawaii closely and asking if their strategies might work elsewhere.

The California Treasurer’s office, facing the January 1 launch of what’s projected to be a $7 billion legal cannabis industry, has pointed to Washington’s data-sharing system as a possible model to emulate. But the Golden State can’t copy Washington’s centralized system exactly, because localities and several state agencies will share responsibility for supervising California’s marijuana businesses.

The California State Association of Counties is working on building a website that would publish locally collected information on licensees. Cara Martinson, the federal affairs manager for the nonprofit association, says the database would help cities and counties audit licensed businesses and keep track of their transactions, as well as giving more information to banks and credit unions.

Ikeda says that it may be easier to introduce electronic payment processing to new marijuana markets than long-established ones, and easier to get medical marijuana patients to sign up to use the app than recreational users, who might be leery of giving their names and financial information to a third-party payment processor.

Seattle dispensary owner Branch notes that stores with ATMs make money when they dispense cash, and store owners may not embrace an electronic payment system that instead will cost them 2 percent of each transaction, as CanPay’s service does.

A change in federal law would solve the cannabis industry’s banking problem and wipe away the need for services tailored to the industry, such as CanPay. But Congress has so far failed to pass — or even seriously consider — a law that would reclassify marijuana as a less dangerous substance or allow banks and credit unions to work with businesses without risking their charters.

U.S. Rep. Ed Perlmutter, a Colorado Democrat who proposed a bill on the issue this year, says no action is expected anytime soon.

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US States Tried Decriminalizing Pot Before. Here's Why It Didn't Work - TIME

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 12:00


US States Tried Decriminalizing Pot Before. Here's Why It Didn't Work
In the past five years, eight states and Washington, D.C., have legalized recreational marijuana for adults. Today, 68 million people live in areas where marijuana is treated like alcohol or tobacco. The drug is sold in stores, millions of tax dollars ...

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Wisconsin Governor Walker’s Plan to Drug Test Food Stamp Applicants Would Be Wasteful, Ineffective and Perhaps Unconstitutional

Alternet - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 11:03
Click here for reuse options! It's yet another attempt to stigmatize and criminalize people living in poverty.

Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker announced plans this week to move forward with making Wisconsin the first U.S. state to drug test people applying for food stamps.

We’ve been down this road before. Several states have attempted to drug test people applying for public assistance, yet in each case it has proven to be costly, ineffective, and often unconstitutional.

Disproportionately impacting the poor and communities of color, Walker’s proposal stigmatizes people who seek public assistance and perpetuates the dangerous, baseless notion that low-income people and communities of color are somehow less deserving and more likely to use drugs.

If Governor Walker really wants to help people struggling with problematic drug use, he could start by investing in accessible and evidence-based rehabilitation and treatment programs in Wisconsin. According to a report from Wisconsin’s Department of Health Services, less than 23% of people who need addiction treatment in Wisconsin receive it.

And Walker’s clearly neither interested in saving his state money – drug testing public assistance recipients costs the government more money than it saves -- nor investing in treatment.

And there’s a big catch: The Fourth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution prohibits unreasonable search and seizure. Police or other state authorities must have probable cause before they can search an individual person. And they must establish that probable cause before a judge who then issues a warrant.

Governor Scott Walker appears to believe that applying for food stamps is probable cause to assume that all able-bodied adult applicants have committed a crime and therefore should be subjected to drug tests and then be given the choice to go into rehab or go hungry should they test positive.

But this assumes three things. First, that anyone who tests positive for drugs is engaged in problematic drug use and unable to hold a job. Second, that a drug test can distinguish between therapeutic use of a drug under the supervision the health care system versus personal use for some other reasons outside the supervision of the health care system. Third, anyone who tests positive for drugs should be pressured into rehabilitation or treatment.

None of these assumptions stand up to science.  Some people use drugs and alcohol on an occasional basis and are totally functional and able to hold down and even excel at work. Studies have consistently shown over decades that problematic use is limited to a small fraction of people who use drugs. Second, drug tests identify drug usage, not addiction, and most positive tests simply identify marijuana use. Third, even if a drug test could identify only those people whose use of drugs is problematic, coerced treatment is much less effective than voluntary treatment, not to mention a violation of individual autonomy and human rights.

So let’s call this policy out for what it is: yet another attempt to stigmatize and criminalize people living in poverty and, in particular, poor communities of color.

This piece first appeared on the Drug Policy Alliance Blog.


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Marijuana meds for pets? Vets want clinical trials - Technology ... -

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 06:48

Marijuana meds for pets? Vets want clinical trials - Technology ...
People anxious to relieve suffering in their pets are increasingly turning to marijuana-based oils and powders. But there's little data on whether they work, or if they have harmful side effects. Vets say research is badly needed.

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You Can Now 'Snort' Weed Using This Cannabis Nasal Spray - Motherboard

Google - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 06:48


You Can Now 'Snort' Weed Using This Cannabis Nasal Spray
When listing off drugs you can snort up your nose, marijuana usually doesn't make the list. But with cannabinoid-spiked nasal sprays, that's now possible, though it might not be any different than smoking. Homemade cannabis nasal sprays have existed on ...

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AK: Police department hear complaints of unlicensed dealers downtown - Petersburg Pilot

Bot - Cannabis - Thu, 12/07/2017 - 01:30 (US) Police have received complaints in recent months of marijuana dealers selling product outside the licensed retail shop in downtown Petersburg. b I am not aware of any thefts related to the new marijuana laws. (Thu Dec 07 18:30:04 2017 PST)
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