Lawmakers wrapped up their four-month-long session at the state Capitol and they were able reach a hard-earned agreement on how to regulate recreational marijuana with time to spare.
Marijuana legalization could be going back to the ballot in Colorado — a prospect that infuriated pot legalization activists Friday.
A landmark ruling Thursday could impact any working Coloradan who uses marijuana legally.
People who test positive for smoking pot can legally be fired from their job, the Colorado Court of Appeals ruled Thursday in deciding that there is no employment protection for marijuana users.
Medical and recreational marijuana may be legal in Colorado, but employers in the state can lawfully fire workers who test positive for the drug, even if it was used off duty, according to a court ruling Thursday.
Medical pot shops will get a head start when Colorado opens recreational pot sales next year. And marijuana felons will be allowed to work in the industry after five years. That’s according to a measure adopted Thursday in a state House committee.
Colorado’s medical marijuana regulations are badly enforced and in need of dramatic overhaul, state auditors concluded in a blistering 89-page report released Tuesday.
Attorney General Eric Holder says he is in the last stages of reviewing new state laws legalizing recreational use of marijuana in Washington and Colorado.
The Amendment 64 Task Force is making recommendations to the state about how to implement recreational marijuana.
Marijuana consumers in Colorado could be in store for purchasing limits well below what they’re allowed to have.
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