Hollie Cooper cleans a set of grow lights after harvesting cannabis plants at Northern Lights' grow facility in Denver, Colorado. (Seth McConnell, The Denver Post)

Colorado just issued two more pesticide recalls

Colorado cannabis regulators on Friday issued their 15th and 16th marijuana recalls in six weeks — placing on hold recreational and medical cannabis grown by two Sticky Buds locations and one former Sticky Buds location now owned by Northern Lights Cannabis Co., over concerns the plants were grown with unapproved pesticides.

Colorado monthly retail pot sales top $50 million for first time

Amid EdiPure’s third pesticide recall, edibles biz calls city’s testing ‘dubious’

Marijuana edibles company EdiPure on Tuesday voluntarily recalled more than 35,000 packages of its products because of the presence of potentially dangerous pesticides — and the business is also taking aim at the pot-testing lab used by the city of Denver, calling the lab’s pesticide testing methodology “dubious at best.”

Grower challenges Colorado officials’ massive recall of pot due to pesticides

State marijuana regulators Thursday announced a massive recall of retail pot treated with unapproved pesticides by MGI Inc. in Denver, whose cultivation facilities operate under the name Kindman. MGI owner Ryan Fox said his company “absolutely has not used this pesticide in production,” and is challenging the recall.

Pot editorial: Don't give up on fixing rules for Colorado edibles

Pot recall: EdiPure pulls 7,770 edibles over pesticides

For the 10th time in three months, a Colorado marijuana company is voluntarily recalling pot products because they contain potentially dangerous pesticides. Denver-based marijuana company EdiPure is recalling 7,770 packages of pot-infused edibles because they were made with contaminated hash oil.

Pesticide edict ensures fate of recalled Denver pot products

Pesticide edict ensures fate of recalled Denver pot products

Thousands of marijuana-infused products, recently recalled in Denver over concerns they contain unapproved pesticides, will likely be destroyed in light of the governor’s order to label them a public safety hazard.