Prime Minister Stephen Harper may be dismissive about the fact that the states of Washington and Colorado voted in favour of legalizing marijuana last week, but they have set the stage for a game changer, however complicated.
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It tasted like vindication to B.C.’s Marc Emery, the prince of pot and a clarion voice for 20 years in the debate over legalizing marijuana.
Moments after President Barack Obama was declared elected Tuesday night, the crowd at Seattle’s downtown Hotel Andra went wild with news that Washington state was joining Colorado in declaring pot legal.
If there's one thing that can get the nation's pot smokers motivated it's the legalization of marijuana.
While Barack Obama and Mitt Romney make most of the U.S. headlines, a referendum in Washington state may have a more profound effect on British Columbians.
Massachusetts' voters have approved a measure to legalize medical marijuana.
Colorado voters made history Tuesday night, passing a constitutional amendment to legalize, tax, and regulate marijuana and becoming the first state in the US to break with marijuana prohibition. Hours later, voters in Washington state followed suit, passing a legalization initiative there, but a similar effort in Oregon came up short.
The front line in the war on marijuana is Colorado, where the federal government has interfered with its system of state-regulated medical-marijuana businesses, writes David Sirota. Countering the crackdown is a ballot initiative similar to Washington’s that would fully legalize marijuana.
Choosing the next President of the United States begins in Iowa in mere weeks. For the cannabis culture, 25 million people in the United States, there is only one option: Ron Paul.
I have met Gary Johnson and he is terrific.