CANNABIS CULTURE – It’s been six-months since the Canadian Liberal Government imposed their exclusionary legalization plan. Six months, and Canada remains a legal cannabis desert. Even worse, ethically run, job-providing dispensaries have been forced to close nationwide while well-connected licensed producers have come nowhere near supplying the medical market, let alone the recreational one.
Under the Trudeau government’s pot bill, anyone who shares a joint with a kid brother could end up sharing a prison cell with a terrorist.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau left the door open Wednesday to a possible delay in enacting his government’s cannabis legalization bill — a move recommended by a Senate committee concerned with Indigenous issues.
CANNABIS CULTURE- As the Liberal’s promised legalization date of July 1, 2018 nears, Canadian Premiers have demanded an extension. The question now is, will Trudeau go forward as planned, or will the Liberal party’s federal timeline be another failure on their record?
Scanning through images of the top brass at Canada’s legal medical cannabis industry reveals a sea of white.
Weblaunch & 4/20 Sticker giveaway
Photo courtesy Canadian Press Everything you need to know about the money, power and public relations behind the attempted monopolization of Canadian cannabis. “As for adopting the ways of the State has provided for remedying the evil, I know not of such ways. They take too much time, and a man’s life will be gone.”Read More
Data obtained by CTV News shows the number of Canadians registered to use medical marijuana has soared from 30,000 to nearly 130,000 since Justin Trudeau became prime minister, after campaigning on a promise to legalize the drug.
Recreational marijuana users who worked hard to elect Prime Minister Justin Trudeau now feel “cheated” by his support of a police crackdown on storefront dispensaries, a cannabis industry spokesperson says.
Mayor Naheed Nenshi says the Liberal government’s plan to legalize marijuana could spark a new craft industry and create opportunities for small businesses — which “may not be a bad thing” in Calgary’s slumping economy.