On any given day, at just about any hour, a person holding a sign asking for spare change can be spotted in Summit County.
Marijuana edibles in Colorado may be required to be marked with a red stop sign. That recommendation comes as the state tries to finalize new rules for making pot-infused products more distinct.
Edible marijuana products in Colorado may soon come labeled with a red stop sign, according to a draft of new rules released Wednesday by state marijuana regulators.
It’s been more than a year since Colorado passed a law requiring edible marijuana to have a distinct look when out of its package.
Marijuana activists campaigning to see pot consumption allowed in bars and other public places in Denver turned in nearly 11,000 signatures to get the question on November’s city ballots.
A town near Steamboat Springs is the latest to allow commercial marijuana grows.
The free handouts were set up as a sign of protest to a decision by the state’s health board not to allow post-traumatic-stress disorder as a treatable condition for medical marijuana.
A Colorado credit union is hoping a federal judge will intervene to let the booming marijuana industry move its finances from cash-stuffed suitcases to the regulated banking system.
A mother accused of giving her teenaged son marijuana edibles, who later jumped out of a window, is expected in court on Thursday.
The Vail Town Council is just one more vote away from passing an ordinance that would ban retail marijuana sales in the resort town.