Colorado marijuana regulators looking to tighten the rules for edible marijuana products are pondering scaled testing regimes for strong edibles and weaker ones.
Governor John Hickenlooper is no fan of legal marijuana, but he says so far he's not too worried about the drug's impact on Colorado's image.
Slideshow: The classical music and cannabis communities come together for the first of the Colorado Symphony's "Classically Cannabis" event series, held at Denver's Space Gallery on Friday night.
The sale and use of marijuana is now legal -- sort of -- and cultural presenters are grappling with the law as they work to blend pot smoking with arts programming.
The new law on edibles calls for state regulators to look at what rules should be in place to make marijuana edibles clearly identifiable and possible changes to dosing.
The Denver city attorney says the city's pleased with the Colorado Symphony's efforts to align its bring-your-own-cannabis fundraising concerts with city and state law.
Denver officials warn the events as advertised could violate city and state laws but the CSO is quick to point out that three of the events are taking place at a private venue.
The co-op would need approval by the Federal Reserve, and that's not likely to happen as long as marijuana is illegal in federal law.