There’s a teenaged pot smoker in San Antonio who's luckier than he might imagine. Put into a non-sanctioned choke hold during his arrest by a local police officer, he’s still alive today to tell his story.
First there were four. Then there were two. Now there are none. All efforts to legalize marijuana via a ballot initiative in California have been abandoned until 2016.
Barry Lyons' slim, well-crafted book brims with sane and rational ways to counter each and every argument raised by those dependent upon the continuance of the War on Some Drugs for their livelihood.
Today marks the end of era in New York. The home of the Yippies at 9 Bleecker St. in the East Village is no more. Gentrification has taken over the city's last radical bunker.
With Gov. Andrew Cuomo's sudden support of medical marijuana making New York the 21st state to allow some form of access to cannabis, it still begs the question: Why not legalize it for all uses?
A most pertinent tale of survival at any cost and risk in the age of medical bureaucrats and insurance cartels, starring Matthew McConaughey as AIDS victim Ron Woodroof.
The bill currently “most viewed” by citizens at Congress.gov is the Ending Federal Marijuana Prohibition Act of 2013. Yet the House has not made any moves towards voting on this legislation, ignoring the obvious will of the people.
Uruguay stands on the brink of becoming the very first country on the planet to officially cultivate and sell marijuana, thereby declaring peace in the War on Some Drugs.