Legalizing cannabis doesn’t just create jobs involving cultivation of the plant; it also creates businesses that aid those cultivations, infused-product manufacturers and dispensaries.
Growing industry seeks talent at job fair presented by the National Institute for Cannabis Health and Education.
“It’s a boom town,” says entrepreneur Richard Huang, describing the legal cannabis industry, “but it’s not a gold rush, where just any fool can strike it big.”
For anyone curious about working in the world of weed, a new resource makes job-hunting easier.
Puerto Rico is facing billions of dollars in budget cuts, a public debt load of more than $70 billion and a declining population as people flee to the mainland seeking better opportunities.
In a tree-nestled First Nation community on Vancouver Island, forestry and farming used to be the major industries that kept the economy humming and put food on families’ tables.
Cannabis consumers are frequently affiliated with lazy, unsuccessful and apathetic labels.
The winds of change are blowing through employee benefit plans across Canada, and they smell like weed.
Marijuana could be the next mega-industry in the US.
President Trump has indicated he won’t go after medical marijuana companies, but Sean Spicer’s comments about enforcing federal regulations on the recreational side make the future of that market far less clear.