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Canada: Up In Smoke: Injunction Burns Budding Medical-Pot

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Globe and Mail, 03 Apr 2014 - Ottawa's introduction of a medical marijuana strategy last summer was supposed to relieve some anxiety. Patients facing debilitating diseases would have wider access to cannabis produced in safe, regulated environments. Enforcement officials wouldn't have to worry as much about pot going out the back door of grow-ops to criminal elements, and insurance companies wouldn't have to grapple with house fires brought on by inexperienced growers who place too much faith in their electricity outlets. But a temporary federal injunction last month has rocked the cradle of a nascent industry, a dozen or so companies licensed to sell medical marijuana to about 38,000 patients who face debilitating issues as varied as spinal-cord injuries, Parkinson's disease and cancer. By April 1, around 24,000 marijuana growers were obliged to destroy around a total of 3.5 million plants, which in turn would have created a relatively huge base of customers who needed to buy marijuana elsewhere. The injunction, which Ottawa is appealing, put an end to that. Patients who have valid licences through September 30, 2013, can keep cultivating provided they keep no more than 150 grams of dried pot.
Categories: Marijuana

CN ON: Liberal Leader Talks Pickering Airport, Marijuana

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Oshawa This Week, 03 Apr 2014 - Justin Trudeau Makes The Case For Legalizing Marijuana AJAX -- Liberal leader Justin Trudeau spent the afternoon in Ajax on Monday taking questions from residents and drumming up support for his party and his 2015 bid for the Prime Minister's job.
Categories: Marijuana

CN ON: Liberal Leader Talks Pickering Airport, Marijuana

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Whitby This Week, 03 Apr 2014 - Justin Trudeau Makes The Case For Legalizing Marijuana AJAX -- Liberal leader Justin Trudeau spent the afternoon in Ajax on Monday taking questions from residents and drumming up support for his party and his 2015 bid for the Prime Minister's job.
Categories: Marijuana

US: Recreational Pot Will Be Legal, 75% Of American Citizens

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Honolulu Star-Advertiser, 03 Apr 2014 - DENVER (AP) - Three-fourths of Americans say it's inevitable that marijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a public opinion poll released Wednesday that highlights shifting attitudes after the drug war era and tough-on-crime legislation. The Pew Research Center survey also shows increased support for ending mandatory minimum prison sentences for nonviolent drug offenders and doing away with jail time for small amounts of marijuana.
Categories: Marijuana

US WA: Lottery For Pot Store Licenses

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
The Herald, 03 Apr 2014 - 207 Applications Have Been Filed for the 35 Stores That Are Allowed in Snohomish County. OLYMPIA - A lottery to dole out dozens of licenses for marijuana retail outlets will be conducted later this month and owners of those stores could be opening their doors in July.
Categories: Marijuana

US MD: Effort To Drop Criminal Sanctions For Pot Killed

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Washington Post, 03 Apr 2014 - House Committee's Chairman Holds Bills Back; Task Force Formed A committee in Maryland's House of Delegates on Wednesday killed legislation that would have legalized or decriminalized the use of marijuana in the state, choosing instead to form a task force to study the issue.
Categories: Marijuana

US: Soros Turns Cash Into Legalized Pot

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Washington Times, 03 Apr 2014 - Billionaire philanthropist George Soros hopes the U.S. goes to pot, and he is using his money to drive it there. With a cadre of like-minded, wealthy donors, Mr. Soros is dominating the pro-legalization side of the marijuana debate by funding grass-roots initiatives that begin in New York City and end up affecting local politics elsewhere.
Categories: Marijuana

US: In Poll, Many Say Recreational Pot Will Be Widely Accepted

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
The Middletown Press, 03 Apr 2014 - DENVER (AP) - Three-fourths of Americans say it's inevitable that marijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a public opinion poll released Wednesday that highlights shifting in attitudes following an era of drug war and "tough on crime" legislation. The Pew Research Center survey also shows increased support for ending mandatory minimum prison sentences for nonviolent drug offenders and doing away altogether with jail time for small amounts of marijuana.
Categories: Marijuana

US: Poll: Three-Fourths Of US Says Pot Will Be Legal

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
The Progress-Index, 03 Apr 2014 - DENVER (AP) - Threefourths of Americans say it's inevitable that marijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a public opinion poll released Wednesday that highlights shifting attitudes following the drug war era and tough-on-crime legislation. The Pew Research Center survey also shows increased support for ending mandatory minimum prison sentences for non-violent drug offenders and doing away altogether with jail time for small amounts of marijuana.
Categories: Marijuana

US MT: OPED: Nip It In The Bud

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Missoula Independent, 03 Apr 2014 - Let a Thousand Pot Plants Bloom and End Trespass Grows If you care about protecting clean water, endangered species and public health, then you might want to consider legalizing marijuana for recreational use.
Categories: Marijuana

US CO: Column: Medical Cannabis Heads Toward The Tipping Point

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Boulder Weekly, 03 Apr 2014 - Weed, the CNN documentary anchored by Dr. Sanjay Gupta that aired last summer, highlighted the case of Charlotte Figi, a Colorado girl whose epileptic seizures were calmed by use of a special strain of cannabis high in cannabidiol, or CBD, a cannabinoid associated with the plant's medical properties. Television is a powerful medium, and the documentary showed the anguish and ultimate relief of the parents, who OKed the use of the cannabis oil only after exhausting all other possibilities. Millions watched as Charlotte, after being given a specially grown and manufactured tincture of cannabis oil, went from having hundreds of seizures a day to just a few.
Categories: Marijuana

US CA: Column: Will Proposition 215 Doctor Recommendations For

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Sacramento News & Review, 03 Apr 2014 - I am writing to ask about the 215 card. I have a back/spinal condition, which puts me in a lot of pain. I would like to try the CBD buds, having heard that it helps and doesn't get you high. The concern I have is that I am applying for fellowship and state jobs. Would my name be put on a list where employers and anyone who does a background check would be able to see that I have a 215 card? I am competing with hundreds of others and do not want to jeopardize my chances. I have heard that no urine test is administered, however, I am worried of the background check. - -A.
Categories: Marijuana

US NV: Medical Watch

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Reno News & Review, 03 Apr 2014 - Statewide regulations covering medical marijuana dispensaries took effect on April 1, clearing the way for local governments to provide for dispensaries within their jurisdictions. City staffers in Sparks are preparing language for the Sparks City Council to use in dealing with medical marijuana dispensaries in the Rail City. The step doesn't commit the council to approving dispensaries, however.
Categories: Marijuana

US: Most Foresee Pot Legal In U.S.

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Albuquerque Journal, 03 Apr 2014 - New Poll Reflects Changing Attitudes Since Drug War Era DENVER - Three-fourths of Americans say it's inevitable that marijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a public opinion poll released Wednesday that highlights shifting attitudes following the drug war era and tough-on-crime legislation.
Categories: Marijuana

CN NS: Laws Could Force Patients Into The Illegal Drug Trade:

Marijuana (MAP) - Thu, 04/03/2014 - 07:00
Annapolis County Spectator; The, 03 Apr 2014 - Cannabis activists have some breathing room before Health Canada changes the way they can access medical marijuana. Debbie Stultz-Giffen, of Maritimers Unite for Medical Marijuana Society, says she is hopeful about a recent court injunction that grants a temporary reprieve from new laws that would change patients' access to medical marijuana.
Categories: Marijuana

Pew Poll Reveals Seismic Shift in Drug Policy Attitudes [FEATURE]

Marijuana (STDW) - Wed, 04/02/2014 - 21:49

A new national survey released today by the Pew Research Center provides strong evidence that Americans are undergoing a tectonic shift in their views on drug policy. Not only are Americans convinced that marijuana legalization is coming; a majority supports it, and even larger majorities support a fundamental realignment of our drug policies away from the criminal justice system and toward treatment instead of punishment for hard drug users.

[image:1 align:left caption:true]Among the key findings of the report was that more than six in ten Americans (63%) say that state governments moving away from mandatory prison terms for drug law violations is a good thing, while just 32% say these policy changes are a bad thing. This is a substantial shift from 2001 when the public was evenly divided (47% good thing vs. 45% bad thing). The majority of all demographic groups, including Republicans and Americans over 65 years old, support this shift.

Similarly, two-thirds (67%) say the government should focus more on providing treatment for people who use drugs like cocaine and heroin. Just 26% think the focus should be more on prosecuting people who use such drugs. The poll did not ask if hard drug users should just be left alone barring harm to others.

"Given that the vast majority of Americans don't think people should be prosecuted for drug possession, it's time to ask the question: Why are we still arresting people for nothing more than drug possession?" asked Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance.

More than 1.5 million people are arrested in the U.S. every year for a drug law violation. The vast majority -- more than 80% -- are arrested for possession only. Roughly 500,000 Americans are behind bars on any given night for a drug law violation, including more than 55,000 people in state prisons for simple drug possession.

"There's a new consensus that mandatory minimums are no longer appropriate for drug and other nonviolent offenders," said Nadelmann. "This is reflected and confirmed by the growing bipartisan support for rolling back and ending such laws."

The passage of the Fair Sentencing Act in 2010, which reduced, but did not eliminate, sentencing disparities between federal crack and powder cocaine offenders is one example of the emerging reformist consensus. Sentencing reform measures passed by around half the states in the past decade, which have resulted in an absolute decline in state prison populations, have also proven popular with a citizenry increasingly tired of drug war without end.

And President Obama and Attorney General Holder have continued to make a series of moves over the past year indicating that they are serious about reducing mass incarceration and fixing the criminal justice system, including a call from Holder to federal prosecutors to not use mandatory minimum charges if they don't have to.

Likewise, in an otherwise-bitterly-divided Congress, legislators from both sides of the aisle are pushing to reform mandatory minimum drug laws. The reforms are supported by a group of Senators who can only be described as strange bedfellows: Senators Mike Lee (R-Utah), Rand Paul (R-Kentucky), Jeff Flake (R-Arizona), Ted Cruz (R-Texas), Patrick Leahy (D-Vermont), Dick Durbin (D-Illinois), Carl Levin (D-Michigan) and Sheldon Whitehouse (D-Rhode Island).

At the same time, the Pew poll illuminates what has been a major shift in attitudes on whether the use of marijuana should be legal. As recently as four years ago, about half (52%) said they thought the use of marijuana should not be legal; 41% said marijuana use should be legal. Today those numbers are roughly reversed -- 54% favor marijuana legalization while 42% are opposed. Just 16% say it should not be legal for either medical or recreational use.

And no matter respondents' personal feelings for or against marijuana legalization, 75% of them think it is inevitable.

Also, more than two-thirds (69%) said that alcohol was more harmful than marijuana for individuals. And nearly the same number (63%) said alcohol was more harmful to society.

"Leadership is needed to overcome the institutional lethargy and vested interest that have stymied meaningful police and sentencing reform," said David Borden, executive director of (publisher of this newsletter). "The policies are counterproductive, and too many otherwise law-abiding people are getting caught up in the justice system because of them."

[image:3 align:left]"It is good to know that despite the DEA's best efforts the American people are getting scientifically accurate information about marijuana, and the fact that it is objectively less harmful than alcohol to both individual health and society at large. The increase in support since last year's poll shows that more and more Americans understand it's simply bad public policy to steer adults toward alcohol by punishing those who prefer marijuana as a less harmful alternative," said Dan Riffle, director of federal policies for the Marijuana Policy Project.

"Now that three-quarters of Americans understand taxing and regulating marijuana is inevitable, the writing is on the wall. Congress needs to read it and move forward with legislation allowing states to choose more effective policies without federal interference," Riffle added.

While Nadelmann also greeted the poll results, he warned that it should not be used as fuel for even more, if softer, expansion of the criminal justice system.

"It's good to see yet another poll confirm the results of other state and national polls showing majority support for legalizing marijuana," he said. "And it's nice to see that Americans overwhelmingly support treatment-instead-of-incarceration. But it's important to recognize that there has been overwhelming support for treatment-instead-of-incarceration for well over a decade now -- and that we've reached the point where the public needs to be better educated about the benefits of providing treatment outside the criminal justice system rather than within and through it. It would be a shame if this latest poll result were used to promote drug courts and other coercive, abstinence-only programs rather than meaningful treatment in the community."

Categories: Marijuana

Medical Marijuana Update

Marijuana (STDW) - Wed, 04/02/2014 - 20:18

A national clinical cannabis conference is coming to Portland next month, state legislatures continue to deal with medical marijuana and CBD bills, Colorado wants to crack down on high plant-count patients, and more. Let's get to it:

[image:1 align:left]National

Last Friday, the American Academic of Neurology endorsed the use of medical marijuana for MS. The group recommended oral cannabis extract to help ease spasticity symptoms and pain in patients with multiple sclerosis, along with other therapies, in new, evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) recommendations.

On Monday, the announcement went out for the Eighth National Clinical Conference on Cannabis Therapeutics. The state-of-the-art conference, cosponsored by Patients Out of Time and the University of California-San Francisco School of Medicine, will take place in Portland, Oregon, on May 8-10. Click on the link for more details and registration information.


On Monday, the US Supreme Court refused to overturn an Arizona court ruling ordering a sheriff to return medical marijuana seized from a patient. Yuma County had refused to return medicine seized from a California woman who was authorized to use medical marijuana. She sued, and Arizona courts agreed her medicine must be returned. Now, the Supreme Court has declined to intervene in the case.

On Wednesday, demonstrators protested the blocking of a bill that would allow approved PTSD research to go forward. Supporters of medical marijuana research are trying to put state Sen. Kimberly Yee in the hot seat because the Senate Education Committee chairwoman is blocking a bill that would allow monies collected under the state's medical marijuana program to be used to help fund an approved trial of medical marijuana for treating PTSD in veterans. The bill is House Bill 2333, which has already passed the House.


Last Wednesday, the state Supreme Court upheld local cultivation bans. The state Supreme Court denied review of an appellate court decision upholding the rights of local governments to completely ban personal cultivation by medical marijuana patients. The ruling came in a lawsuit sponsored by California NORML, which had asked the high court to "depublish" the decision. "We are deeply disappointed by the court's decision," said CANORML Director and Prop 215 coauthor Dale Gieringer, "They have effectively undermined Prop. 215's stated purpose 'to ensure that seriously ill Californians have the right to obtain and use marijuana for medical purposes.'"

Last Thursday, the Fresno city council appointed a committee to review medical marijuana growing. Council President Steve Brandau appointed a temporary panel charged with finding solutions to a problem that pits seeking to grow their medicine against neighbors who don't like it. The move comes after protests in the wake of the council's move last month to ban indoor grows.

On Tuesday, Los Angeles reported that 450 dispensaries had filed renewals to pay city business taxes next year. But under the Proposition D dispensary regulation measure passed by voters last year, only 140 dispensaries are allowed to operate in the city. The city has been attempting to force non-allowed dispensaries out of business, but it looks like they aren't going without a fight and are willing to pay taxes to the bitter end.


Last Thursday, the Department of Public Health said it wants to limit high plant-count patient and caregiver grows. Currently, caregivers can serve more than five patients by applying for a "medical necessity" waiver from the department, and plant counts can be increased from just six with a doctor's recommendation, which is often the case with patients who make their own concentrates or edibles. Department officials said they would ask the legislature to draft new laws to tighten the "loopholes," but will seek public input first. Some patient advocates are not happy.


Last Thursday, a Senate committee approved a CBD medical marijuana bill. A bill that would allow doctors to prescribe "non-euphoric" marijuana strains for seizure or cancer patient passed the Senate Criminal Justice Committee. Senate Bill 1030 is now headed for the Appropriations Committee. A companion bill is also moving in the House.


Last Thursday, the House approved a CBD medical marijuana bill. The measure, Senate Bill 124, passed on a unanimous vote. The bill then went back to the Senate, which had already approved it, for approval of slight changes.

On Monday, the Senate gave final approval to Senate Bill 124. The bill would allow Kentuckians to use cannabidiol in two cases: a prescription from a doctor at the University of Kentucky or the University of Louisville research hospitals or a trial from the US Food and Drug Administration. The bill will become law unless Gov. Steven Beshear (D) vetoes it.


Last Thursday, the Senate approved a full-blown medical marijuana bill. The measure, Senate Bill 923 now goes to the House, where a similar bill has already been passed. The bill would allow seriously ill residents suffering from certain qualifying conditions to use medical marijuana if their doctors recommend it. Possession limits and regulations governing cultivation and dispensary facilities would be determined by the state prior to implementation.


On Monday, the Massachusetts Municipal Association released a report with recommendations for local governments trying to navigate the state's new medical marijuana law. The report, written by MMA legislative analyst J. Catherine Rollins, touches on the legal right cities and towns have to regulate medical marijuana dispensaries and grow centers.


On Tuesday, a Senate panel heard testimony on a CBD medical marijuana bill. The Senate General Laws Committee heard the testimony, but did not vote on the bill. The measure, Senate Bill 951, is not expected to pass this session.


Last Friday, the Legislative Commission gave final approval for medical marijuana growing, processing, and selling rules. The regulations spell out requirements for testing laboratories, cultivation operations, processing facilities and dispensaries. Although dispensaries are legal in Nevada as of this week, it could be late this year before any are actually open for business and selling medicine to patients.

New York

Last Saturday, Gov. Cuomo and legislative leaders failed to include medical marijuana in their state budget proposal, greatly lessening the chances for passage of the Compassionate Care Act this year. Advocates are calling on the Senate to act on the measure, which has passed the Assembly repeatedly in previous years, only to be bottled up in the Senate.


Last Thursday, the Bandon city council approved a 120-day moratorium on dispensaries. The council said the move gives the city time to plan for siting and regulating such facilities. The ordinance also declared an emergency so the moratorium would go into effect immediately. Under a new state law allowing dispensaries, localities can ban them, but for no more than one year.

Last Friday, the Oregon Health Authority reported that 22 dispensaries have been approved statewide so far. Portland has the most registered shops with nine, followed by Eugene with five. Bend and Salem now have two each, while Springfield, Corvallis and Hermiston all have one. One shop declined to have its location disclosed. The agency has processed 102 of 301 applications submitted since March 3. A total of 41 applicants have been granted provisional licenses until their security systems are in place, and 39 applications have been denied. Reasons for denial include incomplete information or locations within 1,000 feet of a school or another dispensary.

On Monday, the Oregon Health Authority issued revised rules for marijuana edibles. Earlier draft rules had banned all edibles, but under the new ones, only edibles "attractive to minors" are forbidden. The agency revised the rules after receiving hundreds of complaints.

On Tuesday, Lane County commissioners voted down a proposed yearlong dispensary moratorium. The measure failed 1-4 after numerous people spoke out against it. Lane County followed the town of Veneta in considering but ultimately dropping a proposed moratorium in recent weeks. The Lane County communities of Florence and Junction City have enacted one-year bans, while city leaders in Springfield, Creswell, Coburg and Cottage Grove are still weighing the issue. The Eugene City Council has not scheduled a discussion.

Puerto Rico

On Monday, the Senate began debating a medical marijuana bill. Advocates of the move argue legalization will dramatically cut crime and legal costs on the Caribbean island, but some legislators and health officials are wary.


On Tuesday, the legislature approved a CBD medical marijuana bill. The measure, Assembly Bill 726, was approved by the state Senate on the last day of the session. It had already passed the Assembly and now goes to the governor's desk.

[For extensive information about the medical marijuana debate, presented in a neutral format, visit]

Categories: Marijuana

Obama Needs to Slap Down His Rogue DEA Chief

Marijuana (STDW) - Wed, 04/02/2014 - 18:38

DEA Administrator Michele Leonhart told a congressional committee today her agency is "fighting back" against Justice Department p

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Categories: Marijuana

Chronicle AM -- April 2, 2014

Marijuana (STDW) - Wed, 04/02/2014 - 18:23

A new Pew Research poll has some surprising and heartening results, Madison (WI) says legalize it, Wisconsin passes a CBD medical marijuana bill, misbehaving cops get noticed, the Russians are griping about the Aghan poppy crop again, and more. Let's get to it:

[image:1 align:right caption:true]Marijuana Policy

Dane County (Madison), Wisconsin, Voters Say Legalize It. Voters in Dane County approved a non-binding advisory referendum calling on legislators to legalize marijuana in the land of the Cheese Heads. The referendum passed with 64.5% of the vote.

Medical Marijuana

Missouri Senate Panel Holds Hearing on Medical Marijuana Bill. The Senate General Laws Committee heard testimony on a medical marijuana bill Tuesday, but took no action. The measure, Senate Bill 951, is not expected to pass this session.

Wisconsin CBD Medical Marijuana Bill Passes Legislature. The Wisconsin legislature has approved a CBD medical marijuana bill. Assembly Bill 726 passed the Senate Tuesday, the last day of the legislative session. It had already passed the Assembly.

Drug Policy

Pew Poll Finds Tectonic Shift Underway on Drug Policy. A new Pew Research Center poll finds that the public is ready for a truce in America's long-running drug war. Two-thirds favored treatment over jail for heroin and cocaine users and strong majorities said that alcohol was more harmful than marijuana. Click on the link for full poll results, or read our feature story on it in this issue.

Prescription Drugs

US Senator Calls on DEA to Implement Prescription Drug Take Back Program. Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-MN) took to the Senate floor Tuesday to press the DEA to implement a 2010 law based on bipartisan legislation she sponsored. The law expands drug take back programs. "Prescription drug abuse has reached crisis levels and is leading to a spike in heroin abuse as well, and we should spare no effort to reverse this deadly trend," Klobuchar said. "My drug take back law will help keep drugs out of the wrong hands and prevent prescription drug abuse as well as heroin abuse. The Administration needs to implement this common sense law so that we can give families new tools to help fight this devastating epidemic." No word yet on any DEA response.

Law Enforcement

Minnesota Occupy Activists Given Drugs By Cops Can Sue, Judge Rules. In a bizarre story out of Minneapolis, a federal judge has ruled that Occupy activists plied with marijuana by Minnesota police doing a drug identification training exercise during the protests can sue. Law enforcement agencies that employed the officers involved had filed a motion to throw out the case, but US District Court Judge John Tunheim rejected the motion, noting that "in light of the clear prohibition on providing illicit drugs to citizens," the agencies "are not entitled to the protection of qualified immunity." Click on the link for all the weird details.

Lawsuit Charges Corruption, Harassment Among Alabama Narcs. A former Walker County deputy who worked for the department's Narcotics Enforcement Team before he was fired has filed a lawsuit against the county and the sheriff charging he was fired for cooperating in an FBI investigation of his boss, who killed himself after stealing drug money to pay personal bills and support his mistress. Click on the link for all the sordid details.


Russian Drug Czar Charges NATO Doesn't Care About Afghan Drug Production. NATO's decision to phase out cooperation with Russia in training anti-drug officers for Afghanistan reveals the alliance's unwillingness to really combat drug production in this country, Viktor Ivanov, the chief of the Russian Federal Drug Control Service, told Interfax on Wednesday. "This is not surprising. What could you have expected from NATO?" Ivanov said. "NATO has long been pursuing a policy aimed at the presence of its military component in Afghanistan. Now they are pulling out of this country, leaving massive drug production there," Ivanov said. Afghanistan accounts for nearly 90% of the world's illicit opium production, according to the UN.

Categories: Marijuana

CN BC: New B.C. Pot Changes Make For 'Easier' Access

Marijuana (MAP) - Wed, 04/02/2014 - 07:00
Vancouver 24hours, 02 Apr 2014 - The largest group of medical pot consumers in the country will likely have an easier time obtaining cannabis as of yesterday, according to the organization now tasked with overseeing legal weed in B.C. Dr. Heidi Oetter, registrar of the provincial College of Physicians and Surgeons, told 24 hours new and existing users of medical marijuana could now go directly to physicians for a weed "prescription" without approaching Health Canada.
Categories: Marijuana
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