Decriminalize Denver campaign director Kevin Matthews speaks about his winning strategy and the new frontier of drug policy.
As a Deadline for Legalizing Marijuana in Illinois Approaches, a New Poll Finds Strong Public Support
According to the survey, three-fifth of voters think pot should be legal for recreational use.
Anti-prohibitionists are now trying to help those still impacted by old drug convictions.
A Sniff by a Pot-Detecting Dog Requires Probable Cause and Does Not Justify a Search, Says Colorado Supreme Court
Marijuana legalization changes the constitutional status of canine olfactory inspections.
The tourist mecca will be one of the few U.S. jurisdictions that give visitors a place where they can legally use the marijuana they can legally buy.
Illinois Survey That Supposedly Shows Support for Legalizing Marijuana Is 'Dwindling' Actually Shows It Is Rising
An anti-pot group's own polling shows that support for legalization is up by 78 percent since November 2017.
High taxes and harsh regulations lead to a $223 million cut in budget projections.
The host of Hamilton's Pharmacopeia is already exploring what a post-prohibition world is going to look like.
The host of Hamilton's Pharmacopeia is exploring what a post-prohibition world will look like.
Psychonautical Journalist Michael Pollan Says the FDA, Not Voters, Should Decide Who Gets to Use Psilocybin
The approach Pollan prefers will not get us to the destination he says he wants to reach.
The case against prohibition cannot depend on persuading people that certain substances are benign and beneficial.
The surprise results will embolden efforts by activists in other states to legalize psilocybin for medical and religious use.
UPDATED: What Does the Failure [or Success!] of Denver's Psilocybin Initiative Mean for the Future of Pharmacological Freedom?
Majority support for legalizing marijuana does not mean most Americans believe people have a right to control what they put into their bodies.
"Whether you're using this plant for a medical reason, or a spiritual reason, or a recreational reason, you should not be going to jail or losing your children for it."
The one potential holdout? Joe "gateway drug" Biden.
Erik Altieri of NORML sees a bright future for American pot.
The black market is how you get things done when government gets in the way.
The New Jersey senator says there's nothing funny about pot busts that warp people's lives.
In states where you can legally buy pot, finding places where you can legally use it is still a challenge.
New Mexico is on track to become the 11th legalization state.
"Millions of people have been arrested for the possession or use of marijuana. Many can't afford bail-further punishing those who are poor," says Gabbard.
Can Congress order federal courts to expunge records, and can it do so without a motion?
Democrats approached the issue carefully in 2016. Now six presidential candidates are all-in for complete reform.
Easing pot prohibition is doing what the failed war on drugs never could.
The new federal burdens would make it even harder for the cannabis industry to displace the black market.
The New Jersey senator is a friend of criminal justice reform, but his best friend might steal the spotlight.
The reduction will not be enough to displace the black market.
NORML's 2019 scorecard shows that governors, including half a dozen who are pushing for legalization in their states, are beginning to reflect public opinion.
William Barr does not like legalization but says Congress has to resolve the "untenable" conflict between state and federal law.
The link that Alex Berenson perceives between cannabis and violence is not apparent in careful research on the issue.
The relationship between cannabis consumption and psychiatric diagnoses is more subtle and ambiguous than the anti-pot polemicist implies.
Thanks to Heavy Taxes and Regulations, California's Legal Cannabis Sales Fell After Recreational Stores Opened
The market's performance is falling far short of predictions.
The government is the villain of this story, not wealthy industrialists.
On marijuana, New York's governor has lagged far behind his party's rank-and-file and the general public.
Rahm Emanuel wants pot legalization and a casino so the city can grab more taxes for its pension debts.
Legalized pot is great. Taxing it to pay for public transit is not.
Jacob Sullum, Dana Rohrabacher, and Adrian Moore talk about the next steps in ending the war on drugs at Reason's 50th anniversary celebration.
A favorite prohibitionist theme is refuted by reality.