For as long as most residents can remember, smoking marijuana has been a part of life here. The fact that California legalized the practice in January went practically unnoticed in this quiet town a half-hour’s drive north of San Francisco, where some say the normalization of America’s marijuana culture got its start.
Another major beermaker is looking at ways to enter the marijuana business.
Amid record tourism and a crackdown on weed buses, a look at if guided tours are still worth taking.
Welcome back to The Spot, where The Denver Post’s politics team captures what’s happening this week — from the Colorado legislature to Denver city hall, with a stop through the halls of Congress in Washington, D.C. Sign up for The Spot newsletter for a weekly rundown of Colorado politics. We are just days away from […]
Some American parents who for years have used cannabis to treat severe forms of epilepsy in their children are feeling more cautious than celebratory as U.S. regulators near a decision on whether to approve the first drug derived from the marijuana plant.
In their final debate Monday night before the June 26 primary, the four Democrats vying for a chance to become Colorado’s next governor tussled over everything from immigration and guns, to the state’s rural divide and teacher pay.
Colorado’s cannabis industry appears to be inching closer to an anticipated sales plateau. The state’s marijuana shops sold $124.31 million in medical and recreational cannabis during April, a total only three-hundredths of a percentage point higher than the $124.27 million recorded in April 2017,
U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions sang President Donald Trump’s praises in a Denver speech Friday at the Western Conservative Summit, touting his agency’s move this week to not defend key elements of the Obama-era Affordable Care Act.
A bill that would protect state marijuana laws from federal interference received a major plug on Friday when President Donald Trump said he likely would back the measure — introduced a day earlier by U.S. Sens. Cory Gardner and Elizabeth Warren.
Gov. John Hickenlooper this week signed House Bill 1187, which allows for doctors to prescribe and pharmacies to dispense FDA-approved medicines that contain cannabidiol, a nonpsychoactive cannabis plant compound.