The homegrown marijuana prevention program is a far cry from the Nancy Reagan “Just Say No” anti-drug programs of the 1980s and 90s.
The Food and Drug Administration approved the medication, called Epidiolex, to treat two rare forms of epilepsy that begin in childhood.
What some child welfare advocates see as necessary precautions can place parents legally treating their children with medical marijuana under allegations of child abuse.
The city wants bus companies to consider applying for social consumption licenses, but those companies don't see the licenses as viable options.
If the drug is approved, some worry that could curtail medical marijuana programs already operating in more than two dozen states.
You can bring your own marijuana products to the Coffee Joint, or shop next door at the dispensary operated by the same owners.
“Every single day I was taking heaping piles of pills,” he said. “The side effects were horrific.”
These are high times for Colorado's recreational marijuana industry. In spite of any governmental headwinds, sales and retail storefronts are both up.
While the black market problem is often assumed to be connected to recreational legalization, it is more closely associated with the 2000's Amendment 20 for medical marijuana.
One killed bill would have allowed the use of medical marijuana to treat autism spectrum disorders.