Among the many oddities that have arisen from marijuana legalization in Washington and Colorado is this: It can be easier to get through airport security with a bag of weed than a bottle of water.
Two weeks ago, a nightclub DJ and a few buddies were sitting at a sports bar in Denver, joking about how funny it would be if the Seattle Seahawks and Denver Broncos – the NFL teams from the two states that have legalized marijuana – made it to the big game.
There’s a medical marijuana plant that has parents moving to Colorado to help their children.
A federal judge has heard from the family of a man who died after police used a stun gun on him at the Denver Zoo.
There’s a new strain of marijuana that has desperate parents full of hope. It won’t get people high but they believe it provides relief for children suffering from seizures.
A Colorado woman says a doctor may turn her into the state because she is refusing chemotherapy treatments for her child and is instead using a product related to marijuana.
A new study on drug trafficking shows 3.5 tons of pot from Colorado has shown up in 37 states since the state legalized medical marijuana.
A frequent marijuana user who says Colorado’s pending pot DUI bill sets the legal limit too low is suing to block the bill, arguing it violates his constitutional rights.
Now that marijuana has been legalized, how high is too high to drive? In an effort to find out, CBS4 conducted a test with the help of a leading driving instruction company, a respected lab and marijuana businesses to provide the volunteers.
A marijuana driving limit in Colorado is headed to the governor’s desk — on the measure’s sixth try through the Legislature.