NORML.org – Working to Reform Marijuana Laws
NORML Blog, Marijuana Law Reform » … should do in relation to marijuana
policy and they are demanding a change from business as usual. … Party on the
topic of ending cannabis prohibition, the war on drugs in general and states'
Cannabis political parties
electoral laws were changed requiring all political parties to prove a membership of 500 enrolled voters, an impossible task for the Marijuana Party. The
Get 10 Protections When Leasing to a Marijuana Business by Glenn Demby
from VendomeRealEstateMedia, ago in
While it may be the most controversial business in America, growing and selling marijuana is legal in many states. Marijuana businesses have a popular product, lots of capital, and a need for commercial space. And they’re willing to pay premium rents. So if you have property in the right state, leasing to a legal and properly licensed marijuana business may deliver a handsome return. But it also carries big legal risks. Although legal risk is an inherent part of any commercial lease, marijuana businesses aren’t like your other tenants. Their businesses pose unique legal challenges that the standard commercial lease form you ask other tenants to sign doesn’t adequately address. Here’s how to tweak your lease so that it works for a marijuana tenant.
Weed is legal in Washington – but a felony for minors?
Crosscut, on Thu, 24 Sep 2015 05:02:52 -0700
A dime bag of pot won't earn anyone a felony conviction in Washington. Changes to state marijuana laws this past session didn't alter that fact. So why did the enforcement chief for the Washington State Liquor and Cannabis Board, as well as the primary …
Washington State's NEW Marijuana Rules – Canna Law Blog
The Washington State Liquor and Cannabis Board (LCB) yesterday issued new emergency rules for medical marijuana that will take effect immediately and issued proposed rules that regulate medical marijuana cultivating, processing, and retailing and that revise some existing recreational … This change will not apply to primary and secondary schools and playgrounds, and cities and counties cannot lower the buffer distance below 100 feet as the crow flies.
State by State
Matt Weiland, Sean Wilsey, published 2010, 608 pages