Retail Pot Sales
Colorado already is being sued by two neighboring states for legalizing marijuana. Now, the state faces groundbreaking lawsuits from its own residents, who are asking a federal judge to order the new recreational industry to close.
To see the tax implications of legalizing marijuana in Colorado, there’s no better place to start than an empty plot of land on a busy thoroughfare near downtown Denver.
A group of marijuana dispensaries in Denver is trying again to launch a marketing plan with neighboring shops that don’t sell pot.
Recreational marijuana sellers are reaching out to novice cannabis users with a raft of edible products that impart a milder buzz and make it easy for inexperienced customers to find a dose they won’t regret taking.
A handful of marijuana activists in Denver have lost their first effort to have pot taxes thrown out.
New marijuana tax records from Colorado show June was the best-selling month yet for the state’s recreational pot experiment, with $24.7 million in total sales.
The proliferation of marijuana edibles for both medical and recreational purposes is giving rise to a cottage industry of baked goods, candies, infused oils, cookbooks and classes that promises a slow burn as more states legalize the practice.
Rental car workers at Denver International Airport say pot tourists are regularly leaving them with marijuana that travelers don’t want to try to carry through DIA.
The House voted Wednesday in support of making it easier for banks to do business with legal pot shops and providers of medical marijuana.
Colorado sold less recreational pot in May than in April, the first month-to-month sales decline for the newly legal drug.