Poll found that 78 percent of Democrats, 62 percent of Republicans, and 67 percent of independents favor legalization, as do majorities of every age demographic.
We've got good news and bad news.
So many people are leaving the state that it will soon lose a congressional seat.
Joe Biden, meanwhile, supports continued national prohibition, maintaining an untenable conflict between state and federal laws.
The law is surprisingly permissive in some ways, but it includes high taxes and other provisions that hurt consumers.
But forthcoming legislation in the Senate could force Biden's hand.
A compromise is now circulating that would establish a market but also allow growing at home.
New Mexico could be the 16th state to legalize pot, while Texas considers tinkering with its onerous penalties and Pennsylvania continues to arrest cannabis consumers.
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Two studies published in November found that legalization has not been associated with increases in adolescent marijuana use or addiction.
Home cultivation remains banned.
After getting a ballot initiative voided, she says she’ll also resist legislators attempting to legalize marijuana.
Voters approved it, but the governor resisted. A court came down on her side.
No home cultivation? Increased criminal penalties? This is not the way to end a drug war.
Nationwide, marijuana arrests peaked at nearly 873,000 in 2007; the 2019 number was 37 percent lower.
To Protect 'Children' From E-Cigarettes, Congress Imposes New Restrictions on Everything Related to Vaping of Any Kind
The law bans mail delivery of vaping products and requires all vendors to comply with burdensome tax reporting rules.
Yes, taxes and regulation are bad. No, they're not worse than locking people up.
The bill is unlikely to make headway in the Senate, but it could nudge President-elect Joe Biden toward more ambitious reforms.
San Francisco Board of Supervisors Passes Ban on Smoking Tobacco, but Not Cannabis, in Private Apartments
Violators face fines of up to $1,000.
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The MORE Act, which would repeal federal prohibition, is scheduled for a vote this week.
Depending on how soon Mexico acts, Israel could be the third country in the world to allow recreational use.
A bill under consideration by the city's Board of Supervisors would ban smoking in private dwellings located in apartment buildings with three or more units.
Gallup shows 68 percent supporting legalization.
Voters came out for legalizing marijuana, removing criminal penalties for psychedelic use, and treating drug addiction as a public health concern.
Tax hikes? Drug wars? Racial Preferences? Not today.
Yesterday's Clean Sweep for Drug Policy Reform Suggests That Prohibition May Collapse Sooner Than Expected
Ballot initiatives continue to reverse marijuana prohibition while making the treatment of other drugs less oppressive and more tolerant.
The ballot initiative allows recreational consumers to grow their own or buy cannabis from state-licensed stores.
It is the first state to do both at the same time.
Mississippi is the 35th state, and the second in the Deep South, to recognize marijuana as a medicine.
The constitutional amendment charges state legislators and regulators with writing specific rules.
Although the Halloween scare stories continue, journalists are starting to recognize the lack of evidence to support this mythical menace.
States should stop treating sober cannabis consumers as public menaces.
The odds of getting arrested for consuming cannabis are getting smaller.