An analysis of Amendment 64 shows that legalizing and taxing marijuana will not lead to a windfall for Colorado.
A divisive marijuana driving limit could be back before Colorado lawmakers, as the legislature starts work regulating the newly legal drug.
Denver police have busted organizers of a marijuana club operating out of an art gallery. The organizers offered free pot in exchange for donations to the gallery.
When Colorado voters legalized marijuana last year, they also legalized its industrial cousin, hemp. Since then, Colorado lawmakers have spent a lot of time reviewing marijuana, but they’re just starting work on regulating hemp.
John Connelly leaned forward on his barstool, set his lips against a clear glass pipe and inhaled a white cloud of marijuana vapor.
Marijuana tourism is one of the biggest questions facing pot regulators in Colorado. A special legislative panel looking at marijuana regulations plans to discuss the question Friday.
Marijuana legalization has prompted an enormous amount of debate in the four months since it was approved in Colorado, but only Friday did the drug get consideration from the people who will decide how it should be grown, sold and taxed.
Exhaustive suggestions for how marijuana should be grown, sold and taxed are finally in the hands of the elected officials who will decide how to regulate the newly legal drug.
Amendment 64 passed easily in the city of Denver, but the debate over implementing it is far from over. The big issue is still whether they will allow retail stores in Denver.
The University of Colorado says they’re still opposed to a large-scale 4/20 marijuana celebration on the Boulder campus despite the recreational use of pot being legal in the state.