In a letter hand-delivered Thursday, the City of Denver instructs the Colorado Symphony Orchestra: Call off the planned cannabis concert series or “we will exercise any and all options available to the City of Denver to halt the event.”
Parents of Utah children with severe epilepsy are cheering a new state law that allows them to obtain a marijuana extract they say helps with seizures, but getting it involves navigating a thorny set of state and federal laws.
Denver city officials are weighing whether they will issue a 4/20 rally permit for use of Civic Center park after receiving a letter from an attorney for the event that said organizers would encourage open marijuana smoking.
From the Americas to Europe to North Africa and beyond, the marijuana-legalization movement is gaining unprecedented traction — a nod to successful efforts in Colorado, Washington state and the small South American nation of Uruguay, which in December became the first country to approve nationwide pot legalization.
In a move that could have major impacts for how employers treat marijuana use by workers, the Colorado Supreme Court will review the case of Brandon Coats, a fired medical marijuana patient.
Colorado health officials want to reduce the fee that licensed medical-marijuana patients pay, in a move that could impact how many people stick with medical-marijuana after recreational pot sales start in January.
Denver city officials will figure out how to implement Initiative 300, the voter-passed social marijuana use ballot measure, with help from a group that includes a backer, a fervent opponent, a neighborhood activist and an academic who called the new law “pretty innovative.”
People often associate dabbing with getting intensely, often uncomfortably high, but many familiar with concentrates insist there is more to cannabis extracts than just a high THC percentage — such as flavor.