'Ginny & Georgia' on Netflix got off to a good start with three characters hitting joints and bongs and a dispensary sub-plot to boot. Then it turned into a bumpy ride. The show returns for Season 2 on Jan. 5. Watch the trailer.
The new Whitney Houston biopic "I Wanna Dance with Somebody" briefly touches on her 2000 marijuana arrest in Hawaii. Here's what happened...
It's gone from celebrity busts to celebrity brands in 15 short years. Arrests are down and cannabis brands are on the rise. Here's a total of 60 to choose from.
The 2022 Midterms produced mixed results for marijuana law reform. Adult-use legalization measures passed in Maryland and Missouri, but lost in Arkansas, North Dakota and South Dakota. And Pennsylvania's pro-cannabis Lt. Gov. John Fetterman was elected to the U.S. Senate.
Actor, comedian and cannabis entrepreneur Jim Belushi has a lot on his plate: A new season of "Growing Belushi" on Discovery, collaborating with New York's St. Regis Mohawk Tribe and an invitation to work with the government of Albania.
Austin Butler, Zendaya and Julia Garner - aged 26-31 - were big winners at the 80th Golden Globe Awards on Jan 10. CelebStoners Jeff Bridges, Brad Pitt and Seth Rogen - aged 40-73 - all lost.
Luka Oleksyshyn's "High Landz" is the antidote to "Murder Mountain," the exploitative 2019 Netflix series about mayhem in California's Emerald Triangle where the best marijuana in the U.S. is traditionally grown. Oleksyshyn, who's Ukrainian, brings a fresh approach to this belabored subject.
Our 2022 list includes Berner, Brittney Griner, Willie Nelson, Cookies, Snoop Dogg, Eminem, Woody Harrelson, Cypress Hill, Chelsea Handler, Joe Biden, Olivia Newton-John, The Young Jerks, 311, "Growing Belushi," mushrooms and more.
The U.S. has negotiated a prisoner swap that released WNBA star Brittney Griner from a Russian penal colony today. Griner was arrested there in February for possessing cannabis, convicted in August and sent to the colony in October.
While New York State's Office of Cannabis Management recently issued the first 36 retail permits, New York City's illicit market is growing by leaps and bounds. OCM director Chris Alexander admits the state has an "uphill battle" to shut it down.