Legal marijuana shops in Ontario, Oregon, sold $9.6 million of marijuana products to adults in the month of May 2021.
According to new polling released Tuesday by the U.S. Cannabis Council, 66 percent of Utahns surveyed “support federal cannabis legalization generally.”
Did legalization of marijuana lead to higher rates of teen use? No. And arrest rates went down.
Idaho is alone as the only state where the possession of any kind of marijuana (even hemp) by any person (even sick people) at any time (even a first offense) without a state card or hemp license, is a misdemeanor crime.
A new survey released by the Pew Research Center shows just eight percent (8%) of the American public support keeping marijuana absolutely illegal like Idaho does.
The national support for the legalization of marijuana for all adults reached a new record as the Quinnipiac University poll finds 69 percent in favor.
National Public Radio’s Planet Money newsletter takes a look at the data from the states that have legalized marijuana over the past decade.
While supporters of the bill outnumbered opponents more than 2-to-1, the falsehoods repeated by supporters about marijuana and its legalization in the West were wholly unmatched.
Since long before the moment Arnold Schwarzenegger toked on a joint in the groundbreaking bodybuilding documentary Pumping Iron, there has been a stereotype that marijuana makes its users amotivated, fat, and lazy. This new research, published in the journal Preventative Medicine, debunks that stereotype and finds that, if anything, marijuana users are more likely to […]
The rest of the world continues to move forward with understanding the medical benefits of cannabis. Idaho still maintains criminal penalties for industrial hemp.
It’s nice to see the science continuing to back up what so many Idaho pain patients tell us about their use of medical marijuana: it helps them reduce or eliminate the amount of opioid painkillers they are forced to take.
From the Journal of The American Surgeon, this study looked at Arizona, California, Ohio, Oregon, New Jersey, and Texas and found that legalization of marijuana didn’t increase finding THC in drivers’ blood after a crash, and “in fact, in Texas, where marijuana remains illegal, there was the largest change in detection of THC.”