It's April, which must mean 4/20. There are plenty of events leading up and following the stoner high holiday, including public rallies in Denver, San Francisco, Vancouver and Toronto; music festivals in Atlanta, Miami and Washington, DC; industry events like the Cannabis Cup, New England Cannabis Convention and Southwest Cannabis Conference; and concerts featuring Snoop Dogg, Willie Nelson and many more.
Snoop Dogg has joined Donald Trump's enemies lists that includes the New York Times, CNN, Saturday Night Live, the Washington Post, Vanity Fair and Buzzfeed. Each has been described by the president as "failing." Now Snoop is part of that group.
Snoop Dogg and Martha Stewart's TMobile Super Bowl spot was definitely the stoniest commerical of the night. It referenced a "bag," a "pot" and a "can of this" (get it?).
Many of you out there know that I worked for High Times for nearly 20 years, from 1988 to 2007. Towards the end of my run with Trans High Corp. (the parent company), I hatched the idea for CelebStoner.com. That was in 2006.
Vaping is a healthier alternative to traditional forms of marijuana smoking. That’s one of the reasons it's become a mainstream activity. Another is celebs—from Willie Nelson to The Weeknd—advocating their use.
Move over, "Broad City" and "Garfunkel and Oates," you've got company. "Mary + Jane," executive produced by Snoop Dogg and Ted Chung, made it's debut on MTV Sept. 5. It's about two women weed deliverers who live in Los Angeles.
Hillary Clinton's campaign has criticized the DEA's decision to keep marijuana in Schedule I. "As president, Hillary will build on the important steps announced today by rescheduling marijuana from a Schedule I to a Schedule II substance," states her senior policy adviser Maya Harris.
Like "Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story" and "Spinal Tap," "Popstar: Never Stop Never Stopping" is a high-larious send-up of the music industry, as seen through the comic lens of Akiva Schaffer and Jorma Taccone, two thirds of the band the Lonely Island, whose frontman Andy Samberg plays the movie's lead.
Out of the 59 applicants in Hawaii for eight dispensary and cultivation licenses, actor Woody Harrelson wasn't among the eight selected by the Aloha State's health department. The noted hemp activist, who lives on Maui, was hoping to open stores on Oahu in Honolulu County.