Nevadans might not be able to buy marijuana in legal dispensaries until summer — or later — as a legal tangle continues over pesticide rules.
The opening of Nevada’s first medical marijuana dispensaries suffered another setback Wednesday — though perhaps a short one — when a state committee delayed adoption of pesticide rules.
The alleged operator of the service, Christopher McDermott, 36, on Wednesday was charged in a federal complaint with conspiracy to distribute marijuana.
After being sued by MGM, a marijuana company has agreed to stop calling itself “M’Life,” a name almost identical to that of MGM’s member rewards program.
Nevada regulators Monday gave final licensing approval for the state’s first medical marijuana cultivation facility north of Reno.
For parents in places where marijuana is legal, a major concern is how the legalization will affect their school-age children.
As Nevada’s medical marijuana industry gets off the ground, it’s confronting a problem that has gotten little public attention: Growing the plants indoors takes massive amounts of power and water.
Cannabis Corner is the first recreational pot shop in the U.S. to be owned and operated by a government agency. Profits will fund local projects — and upgrading the playground is the first order of business for the tiny city of North Bonneville, Washington.
Nearly half of Americans favor making marijuana legal and think Congress shouldn’t be able to intervene in local pot laws in Washington, D.C., according to a Reuters/Ipsos poll.
In all, 199 of the 519 applicants for medical marijuana licenses — 38 percent — chose to keep their names confidential, including more than 40 percent of would-be dispensary operators.