On the Aug. 18 episode of "Real Time with Bill Maher," Penn Jillette proclaimed that he's "the only person who's never ever had a puff of marijuana who has been been on the cover of High Times magazine." Well, not quite.
A cannabis controversy has erupted over Roger Stone's planned speech at the CWCBExpo scheduled for Sept. 13-15 at the Los Angeles Convention Center. The Cannabis World Congress has a problem and it's not just Roger Stone.
Vermont, New York and California colleges dominate The Princeton Review's 2017 survey of what they call "Reefer Madness" schools. The University of Vermont in Burlington tops the list
CNBC is back with another pot program as "The Profit" host Marcus Lemonis turns his attention to the cannabis industry in California. Watch "Marijuana Millions" Tuesdays at 10 pm EST.
In a 2002 interview with Larry King, Glen Campbell, who died on Aug. 8 from Alzheimer's disease, discussed his addictions to tobacco, cocaine and alcohol. About pot, he said: "I could not be around marijuana."
So far in 2017, many well-known musicians have passed away, including Chuck Berry, Gregg Allman, Glen Campbell, Chris Cornell, Chester Bennington, J. Geils, Al Jarreau, Butch Trucks, Cuba Gooding, Joni Sledge, Prodigy, James Cotton, Larry Coryell, Col. Bruce Hampton and David Peel.
Renowned astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson favors legalizing marijuana and says "smoking a few jays" is better for you than drinking alcohol.
The much-anticipated report from the Justice Department's Task Force on Crime Reduction and Public Safety fails to contradict Obama-era marijuana policies. Meanwhile, Attorney General Jeff Sessions has turned his focus to adult-use legalization in Colorado and Washington.