t that they asked for it, but here’s some advice for folks who don’t like marijuana clouds wafting through Rittenhouse Square: Find somewhere else to be next Friday afternoon.
Many neighborhoods, cultural organizations and lifestyle groups in Philadelphia have active community centers to benefit their members.
The sun was blazing and temperatures were rising to more than 90 degrees, but that didn’t stop a group of marijuana activists from breaking a sweat in downtown Philadelphia on Monday afternoon.
You may remember Montel Williams as the host of the classic '90s talk show, The Montel Williams Show, but this week he’ll be in Pennsylvania in a much different capacity: as a medical marijuana advocate.
Testimony this week from one of their own shows how they lied, planted drugs, and stole money "too many times to count."
My job is to help young street-level drug dealers get out of a racially biased criminal justice system that will ruin their lives. I've often imagined that the police stop arrests for petty drug crimes, forcing the plea-deal machine to grind to a halt.
Starting October 20th, people possessing small amounts of marijuana in Philadelphia will no longer be subject to arrest.
Mayor Nutter today agreed to sign into law a bill that essentially decriminalizes possession of small amounts of marijuana. But he says he’ll sign it only after City Council tweaks certain details of the measure.
Five years after a police scandal rocked the city, narcotics squads continue to operate like criminal gangs with impunity. By its nature, the War on Drugs fuels corruption.
Now that medical marijuana is legal in the Garden State and a third of the other states, lawyers are busy figuring out what advice to offer. It's complicated since the federal government still views the drug as illegal.