Clark County has shed more light on who is vying for a limited number of lucrative licenses to move newly legalized medical marijuana from seed to sale.
At the height of the “Just Say No” campaign in the war on drugs, Sig Rogich was a senior adviser to Presidents Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush.
A pro-marijuana group filed a petition Wednesday to begin the process of legalizing the recreational use of marijuana in Nevada.
Look at what Las Vegas and Clark County have done, then do the opposite. That was the consensus reached at North Las Vegas City Hall Tuesday night, where a crowd warned city leaders against over-regulating marijuana operations.
Clark County has received 206 proposals to operate medical marijuana establishments from 109 companies jousting for a foothold in a new industry for Nevada.
If you don’t understand how the state’s new medical marijuana law will affect employers and employees, don’t feel bad — labor lawyers say they’re not sure how the rules will work, either.
North Las Vegas plans to hop on the medical marijuana bandwagon after all. A top city official said Tuesday that a town hall meeting to kick-start to create regulations on medical pot dispensaries and growing operations will be held April 22.
Nevadans legalized medical marijuana more than a decade ago. Last year, the Legislature finally caught up to the constitutional amendment by authorizing dispensaries to sell the drug to patients. Soon more sick Nevadans will be buying and using medical marijuana — fully within the law.
The Las Vegas business licensing department, led by manager Karen Duddlesten, came under fire for the second time in as many weeks on Tuesday for drafting what many called “hypocritical” regulations in what will eventually be a proposed medical marijuana ordinance in May.