In The Spotlight
The Georgia House of Representatives is calling on the U.S. Congress to allow medical research of marijuana.
More and more states are now pushing to legalize recreational marijuana use, perhaps in part because Americans see it as less dangerous than another already-legal substance.
Democratic candidate for governor Dennis Kucinich wants to fully legalize marijuana, a move he said would have positive implications for criminal justice, agriculture and even the state's ongoing opioid crisis.
Congress could soon approve a bill to fully legalize the cultivation of industrial hemp. But will farmers grow it sustainably and take advantage of its environmental benefits before Big Ag gets in the game?
The show is a mix of pre-recorded and live segments, with about 20 minutes of talk spread over an hour – brought to you by the Medical Marijuana Caregivers of Maine.
Hemp could be in play as a new crop option for farmers in Illinois if a bill expanding its production passes the General Assembly.
State rules governing North Dakota's new medical marijuana program will go into effect April 1 after a legislative committee reviewed the guidelines Monday, March 12.
While tightly controlled, Wisconsin farmers will soon be allowed to explore a cash crop in which Wisconsin led the nation in production decades ago.
Governor Ralph Northam signed a major piece of medical marijuana legislation on Friday.
The image of a marijuana leaf has been banned for marketing purposes from appearing on the packaging or advertising for pot products, but the Cannabis Control Commission voted Tuesday to require the image of a marijuana leaf be displayed on every legal marijuana product sold in Massachusetts.
An industrial hemp pilot program has unanimously passed through the Oklahoma House.
Two Albuquerque city councilors are pushing to decriminalize marijuana possession in cases where a person is caught with an ounce (28 grams) or less, saying their proposal will free up police time and resources to focus on more serious crimes.
Councilmember would 'rather see police spend their time on other crimes.'