Here’s some good news about the labor market: The cannabis industry is creating jobs at a rapid pace, a new study from employment site Glassdoor finds.
These women are fiercely seeking to advance female representation within the industry
In Canada, the $31-billion marijuana industry is rife with opportunity for female entrepreneurs and offers a lucrative career option for many women.
Arnold Meyer spent 40 years working at the Tolko Industries Ltd. mill in Merritt, B.C., but then he faced the reality of being laid off.
Federal prison guards and other front-line correctional workers will not be allowed to use cannabis 24 hours before reporting to work.
Just upriver from downtown Montreal, the Kahnawake First Nation council office takes pride of place in the reserve’s modest skyline, along with a youth centre and a pair of churches.
Air Canada said some of its employees will be banned from using marijuana both on- and off-duty despite recreational use becoming legal in Canada next month.
The internet was agog at skyrocketing cannabis stock prices last week.
Toronto-based company AHLOT is offering up to $1,000 a month to 5 pot aficionados.
With medical marijuana now legal in well over half of the U.S. and recreational marijuana use allowed in nine states (and counting), cannabis companies are scrambling to fill a rush of new jobs in the industry—an estimated 340,000 of them nationwide by 2020.