Edible marijuana sold in Colorado must have a new look. That’s according to state senators from both parties who rejected a bill Wednesday to loosen a requirement that pot cookies and candies not look like regular foods.
Colorado may throw a white flag on one of its toughest marijuana problems to emerge in the new market — making sure that edible pot products can’t be confused with regular foods.
State lawmakers are considering making moves toward a measure that would help officers and first responders at crime scenes or accidents deal with post traumatic stress disorder.
Democrats on Tuesday rejected a Republican bill that would have given parents broad authority over their children’s school curriculum and medical treatment.
Colorado already is being sued by two neighboring states for legalizing marijuana. Now, the state faces an additional federal lawsuit from its own citizens.
Some Colorado lawmakers say cities that ban fracking should have to pay the owners of the mineral rights who are impacted, and the cost could run in the millions of dollars.
Colorado lawmakers are taking another look at the state’s medical marijuana market this week. That’s because the state’s medical marijuana regulations were passed in 2010 with a five-year sunset provision, so they expire this year if legislators don’t renew them.
As the 2015 session of the Colorado Legislature dawns on Wednesday, politicians will once again hone in on marijuana regulations.
Colorado is taking a novel approach to marijuana education – not telling people to avoid pot, just to use the drug safely.
A Colorado task force searching for a way to comply with a new law requiring edible marijuana to have a distinct look made no progress on Monday after four meetings of debate.