On Election Day, three of four cannabis voter measures passed. And dozens of congressional, gubernatorial, and local results have implications for the future of cannabis in the US.
Here's what voters should know about the dark money and wealthy backers behind two of them—and the promises of all three.
When it comes to cannabis, even the consequential congressional midterm elections here serve as a primer for the main event, when the Texas General Assembly reconvenes next year.
Along the US border, the line between immigration enforcement and thinly-veiled federal drug stops is becoming difficult to see.
The leading anti-cannabis organization, Smart Approaches to Marijuana, is raising unprecedented money. Here’s where it’s throwing its weight.
Despite anticipated voter confusion, advocates are confident at least one initiative will pass.
A fundraising push promised by Rob Kampia, the former head of Marijuana Policy Project, one of the nation's largest and oldest pro-legalization groups, fell flat.
During a meeting at the UN on Monday, President Donald Trump urged countries to ramp up drug law enforcement. On the same day, former world leaders convened in Mexico City to call for the regulation of drugs like cannabis.
As state officials craft a legalization bill, a question recurs among advocates: when the cannabis industry blooms, who gets a slice of the pie?
Soon, cannabis farmers could set their products apart with geographic origin names, like Champagne for wine.