Just as pot became legal in more than half of states, the Trump administration indicated it may intervene on recreational marijuana, striking fear in the industry.
While some marijuana business owners are confident, rumblings from Washington D.C. are scaring off potential investors.
Some research from the state suggests tourists are cooling to Colorado’s pot scene, and a lack of a legal places to use it might be why.
Whether it’s “trouble ahead” or “trouble behind," here’s a look at where key legislation sits, halfway through the session.
Cynthia Coffman says she still has questions about the Trump administration’s marijuana policy after hearing from Attorney General Jeff Sessions Tuesday.
It’s called cannabinoid hyperemesis syndrome -- a nasty affliction whose central symptoms are uncontrollable dry heaves, throwing up and nausea.
The Republican did not commit himself to enforcing federal law or continuing the Obama administration's policies regarding the drug.
Advocates and local government leaders say they’ll keep a close eye on any announcements out of Washington, D.C. that may offer clues about the future of Colorado’s marijuana industry.
The town of Palisade is the latest to welcome recreational marijuana, giving the industry a another foothold outside the Front Range.
The editor of the Denver Post's pot-specific website, named one of the most powerful people in the marijuana industry by Forbes Magazine, is in search of a new adventure.