Snoop Dog may have invested in Canada’s burgeoning legal marijuana market, but you won’t see the American rapper posing in front of a local store with a joint in hand anytime soon.
January 1 saw the official legalization of recreational marijuana in California, and with it a potential huge boost to an industry that one research company estimated could be worth $6 billion by 2021.
In April 2015, Carrie Tice was despairing over her 80-year-old mother’s advancing Alzheimer’s when a caregiver at her senior center in California recommended giving her a topical dose of marijuana.
You vaguely remember how to make hash brownies from university but you also vaguely remember that they tasted like trash.
Ahead of legalization, pot distributors claim they don’t want the headaches that come with marketing to young people.
A conference on Canada’s economic future got a taste Wednesday of a possible new strategy for the country: Becoming a world leader in the burgeoning marijuana industry.
The idea came to the two friends because “we are fashionable women of means” who cared that all the stuff in their lives — the shoes, handbags, clothes, sunglasses — properly reflected who they are.
Supplying marijuana for medicinal use is already a well-established industry in Canada. Now, as recreational use of marijuana becomes legal in more U.S. jurisdictions, major money and marketers are getting behind some of the emerging marijuana brands.
"Pharmaceutical money: Ask your doctor if his taking it is right for you."