“But everybody knows that smokin’ ain’t allowed in school.” – Brownsville Station
Deron Caplan’s brain has been hooked on pot for years.
When the fall semester begins at Stockton University next week, a couple dozen students will settle into class to start studying for a minor in medical marijuana.
Rene Van Acker is hoping marijuana will prove a gateway drug for targeted generations of young people — horticultural students.
There have already been classes offered at colleges around the country relating to marijuana, including the legal issues surrounding legalization and how cannabis is portrayed in the media.
Alex Roth has gotten into the habit of pulling out his cell phone and showing skeptical friends a screen shot of the classes he’ll have to take to get his bachelor of science degree from Northern Michigan University.
Cannabis might still be illegal in the UK, but new research has found that the leafy substance might not be the vilified “gateway drug” it’s widely thought to be.
School’s in session and cannabis is on the syllabus.
St. Thomas, University of New Brunswick plan to fill new positions in 2018.
McMaster says it worried grad student Halima Hatimy didn’t understand the risks.