In 2021, Sacha Baron Cohen sued Solar Sustainable Cannabis in Massachusetts for using his likeness on a billboard. He has since dropped the suit. In 2002, Cohen appeared on the cover of High Times as Ali G.
CelebStoner Redman has a new weed song, "Jane." He'll performing it at the NYC Cannabis Parade & Rally on May 7. In this exclusive interview, Redman talks about how Cypress Hill inspired him.
Cannabis-industry events came back en masse in the latter part of 2021. In 2022, there will be more events than ever. Here's a list of 100+ expos, conferences and festivals.
Over the last 15 years, South by Southwest has become a popular destination for the music, film and tech industries. There are also plenty of cannabis and psychedelics panels at the Austin conference, which runs this year from March 11-20.
I admit it, I contributed to the blunt phenomenon when I worked at High Times in the '90s. But it's long overdue for cannabis consumers to reduce their tobacco use and get back to just smoking pot.
The adventures of former High Times editor Peter Gorman are chronicled in this quasi-memoir, "Magic Mushrooms in India and Other Fantastic Tales." Gorman's best known for his work in the Amazon, where he's spent the good part of the last three decades hunting for rare flora and learning from shaman.
Known to stoners for the series of "Harold & Kumar" movies, Kal Penn has also worked at the White House. In his book "You Can't Be Serious," he regrets backing the controversial stop-and-frisk policing policy. Plus: Steve Bloom offers some personal memories of Penn.
From the rap game to the weed game, Snoop Dogg wears a lot of hats and he's as busy as ever. Here are 10 current things you need to known about Snoop Dogg on his 50th birthday.
"Cannabis culture today is by and large a shell of what it used to be in the '90s and before that in terms of characters and the fun in it and the people who were really devoted to the cause," says Double Blind co-founder Madison Margolin. "Now, it just feels like another consumer product."
Garret Price's "Woodstock '99: Peace, Rage and Love" tells the story of that ill-fated event, one that would go down in history as the antithesis of the original 1969 hippie fest.