Canadians are “increasingly likely” to support the legalization or decriminalization of drugs, including marijuana, the public safety minister’s top bureaucrat has quietly advised.
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Conservative leader condemns drug traffickers, who profit off ‘destroying people’s health’
Colorado did it. Oregon and Washington, too. Sarah Palin’s Alaska did it. Maine hasn’t done it yet, but its biggest city, Portland, did.
Once lauded as an election issue to watch, Canada’s marijuana laws are gaining a little more attention after the prime minister’s wife hinted she may support decriminalization.
Stephen Harper has turned up the heat in the long-running battle between people who support the legalization of marijuana and his Conservative Party.
CANNABIS CULTURE – A reporter for CKNW radio news in Vancouver was shown the door by Conservative staffers for asking about marijuana at Harpers first appearance in B.C. since the beginning of the 2015 election.
Stephen Harper says a majority of Canadians agree with his opposition to legalizing marijuana, proving he’s not behind the times on the way forward on pot.
Forget about Health Minister Rona Ambrose. Pay no attention to National Revenue Minister Kerry-Lynne Findlay or anyone else in the bloated 38-member federal cabinet who happens to be the government's mouthpiece of the day on marijuana.
Today's ruling on medical cannabis extracts is only the latest in a long series of Conservative government drubbings in the Supreme Court of Canada.
Newly released figures show the Conservative government spent more than $7 million on a 10-week, anti-drug advertising campaign that wrapped up at the end of last month.