Miroslav Tomoski is a political reporter at Herb. He studied US politics at the University of Windsor and has been reporting as a freelancer since the 2016 election. His work has taken him across 30 states and – in the hopes of making it to all 50 – he is now looking for a good reason to go to Oklahoma.
The state has been working to open its recreational market since voters approved legalization in November 2016.
Mayor Bill DeBlasio has ordered the NYPD to stop arresting people for weed, but there’s a ton of exceptions.
They’re calling on the state to lower the punishment for possession from six months in prison and a $2000 fine to a $100 fine.
City leaders want to play a bigger role in nationwide cannabis reform.
The head of Oklahoma’s DEA is leading a campaign on the dangers of legalization.
Utah cannabis activists have had a tough fight getting medical marijuana on the ballot this fall. Now, opponents argue their measure is too lenient because it lists “pain” as a qualifying condition.
Will the Federal Right to Try Act allow terminally ill patients to choose medical cannabis? Or will medical marijuana be left behind?
The mayor recently ordered NYPD to stop arresting people for smoking weed, but the DEA doesn’t report to him.
Cannabis reform is slowly but surely happening on the continent.
Cannabis reform has reached a tipping point in our nation’s capital and every pro-pot lawmaker matters.
The STATES Act would give states the right to self-determine cannabis laws without the looming threat of federal interference.
Republicans were trying to pass the ballot measure so they could make changes to it.
The state must make smokeable marijuana available to patients by June 11.
It would prevent federal crackdowns on legal cannabis that remains within state borders.
Weed has been legal in Colorado since 2012, but there’s hardly anywhere to legally consume it.
Experts predict the country won’t come close to being able to supply the new legal market.
After a contentious battle, Utah’s medical marijuana initiative has finally been approved to go before voters.
He became one of the first medical cannabis patients in the country after his father, Jerry Apodaca, signed the first medical cannabis law in 1978.
This could be the beginning of a nationwide trend.
The home of the Durban Poison cannabis strain is about to be the birthplace of Africa’s first medical cannabis dispensary.