Julia Sullivan makes her own medicine, toasting marijuana buds in her oven, simmering them in oil, dripping the oil into capsules.
This November, Massachusetts voters will decide on ballot question 4, which would allow the use, possession, distribution, and cultivation of limited amounts of marijuana by people 21 years old or older.
It was 2012, and Douglas Leighton wanted to pour some money into marijuana.
David Noble, president of In Good Health, discussed opening day with media outside his facility.
Consider this counterintuitive fact: One reason overdose deaths in Massachusetts have shot up 50 percent in the past few years is that the crackdown on prescription opioids has worked extremely well.
Case exposes paucity of guidelines for workers and bosses, lawyers say
Lawmakers wrangling over whether to legalize marijuana for medical use continued Tuesday to struggle with questions pertaining to federal enforcement, offering no indication that a legislative compromise might be in the works and likely leaving the issue up to voters to settle in November.
The highest court in Massachusetts has overturned a judge who reinstated a student who was expelled after another student identified him as the supplier of a $10 marijuana cookie.
"Frustrated law enforcement officials" from Massachusetts are making some pretty outrageous claims in a highly dubious article (I've been waiting to use that pun) from the Boston Herald, demanding that "smoking weed is not a victimless crime" and linking pot decriminalization to murder.
Thousands swarmed Boston Common yesterday [September 18] afternoon, participating — to various degrees — in a rally advocating legalization of marijuana that featured live music and speakers, including Green-Rainbow gubernatorial candidate Jill Stein.