Cannabis activist, musician, and comedy actor Tommy Chong gives his thoughts on the emergence of America’s legal cannabis industry.
Researchers from the University of Bath analysed over 80,000 samples of weed taken from the streets in the UK, Netherlands, Italy, France, US, New Zealand, and Denmark.
For years recreational drugs and sports were thought to be completely separate. With drug tests and the responsibility that athletes have to provide a strong influence for kids, many stayed away from recreational drugs.
Amid the chaos of 2020, which has included a stock market crash, the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic, and even some hoopla about the arrival of murder hornets, there’s still the realization that this is an election year.
You might think you know all about cannabis, how it works, how you grow it, and how to consume it.
Sex is already a complicated matter in and of itself. When we throw cannabis into the mix, things can get even trickier.
Across the UK an increasing number of farmers, smallholders and business people are eyeing the expanding global hemp industry and sensing the time may be right for investing in a crop that is relatively easy to grow, environmentally friendly and offers infinite end-use opportunities.
It’s California and it’s the late 1960’s. The hippie movement is coming to an end, but the vibes of the counterculture re-main strong. People must go on with their lives, but they don’t want to just give in like the rest of society.
After a brief hiatus, we recently heard from one of our good friends, Todd Moon aka Hempster Luna, and had the chance to catch up on his latest escapdes. Last time we spoke he was planning on heading off to a start a new venture, which sadly fell through, but, as the aying goes, you can’t keep a good man down.
Major developments are happening in the global cannabis industry. Most recently, the European Union legalized a cannabinoid-based medication for patients aged two years and above who suffer from rare types of epilepsy; Lennox-Gastaut syndrome and Dravet syndrome. The name of that medication was Epidiolex – produced by British drug company GW Pharmaceuticals.