A sliver of a fraction of Denver and Boulder residents eligible to have their marijuana convictions expunged from the records have been able to do so, data from the cities show.
Voters on Tuesday were deciding whether to make Denver the first U.S. city to decriminalize psilocybin — the psychoactive substance in “magic mushrooms” — and add a new chapter to the city’s role in shaping wider drug policy.
Four men were sentenced in the killing of a 26-year-old man who they attempted to rob during a marijuana sale in 2017, according to the Denver District Attorney’s Office.
Looking for a dispensary nearby? Hoping to spark up a romance with a fellow cannabis connoisseur? Just need a post-sesh burrito?
Thirty-four marijuana business burglaries have been reported to Denver police this year and investigators are looking to collar a specific group that has pulled off multiple burglaries.
The city’s “Turn Over a New Leaf Program” helps those convicted of low-level marijuana offenses prior to legalization start fresh.
The Denver City Council on Monday rejected a proposal that would have made it easier to open social-use marijuana business.
It’s April 20th, meaning thousands of people will be flocking to downtown Denver to celebrate marijuana, including attending the annual festival in Civic Center Park.
The annual 4/20 marijuana gathering in Denver’s Civic Center Park is nearly here and this year the message is simple: Come for the party, stay for the party.
A Denver hemp oil company plans to piggyback on Carl’s Jr’s CBD burger test run Saturday by giving away free samples of its own product outside the chain’s Colorado Boulevard restaurant.
A lot of people will be smoking marijuana at this weekend’s 420 events, but these are the things to consider before lighting up.
The putting-CBD-in-everything craze will reach a new level on Saturday when fast-food chain Carl’s Jr releases a specialty cheeseburger at one of its Denver locations topped with CBD-infused sauce.
Denver Mayor Michael Hancock and City Attorney Kristin Bronson say legal immigrants in Denver are being denied the opportunity to become naturalized citizens if they work for cannabis companies.
As Colorado’s legislature considers whether to allow publicly traded cannabis companies to operate in the state, one such company in Denver has been doing so for months.
Name-brand companies get most of the headlines, but it’s the little guys that make the tech world go round. Startups that grow to become successful firms provide the proof in the pudding that a city can support the Amazons and Facebooks of the world.
One of the clouds over Denver’s marijuana hospitality businesses is about to go away.
Vape and Play’s owners closed their doors and put the weeks-old Broadway business up for sale in Denver.
The co-founder of Denver’s International Church of Cannabis believes he’s entitled to a new trial on public-consumption charges after a member of the jury that convicted him alerted the court that the panel improperly discussed the case before it was over and prematurely reached its conclusion.
Starting Saturday, thousands of Denverites who were convicted of low-level marijuana offenses prior to legalization can begin the process to get those wiped off their record.
Scores of agents from the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency and local police agencies fanned out early Thursday morning in a coordinated raid of up to 50 suspected black-market marijuana grow houses in the Denver metro area, authorities say.
After years of planning and debate, tourists and Denverites have a new place to use marijuana in Denver. Vape and Play opened this month as the city’s second “social consumption” spot, and its owners hope to establish a national model.
Marijuana experts are watching to see how Steve Berke’s case might address a tricky question of what is considered “open and public” marijuana consumption?
Denver officials will help thousands of people convicted of low-level marijuana crimes expunge their records in a series of four clinics in February and March.
What’s on the legislative agenda in 2019 for the Denver metro area?
Colorado may be the mecca of legal marijuana, but the state’s old drug laws still loom large. More than 10,000 people in Denver alone were convicted of low-level cannabis crimes between 2001 and 2013.