“I know this is probably not the right question to ask (but) can I get a little time at least (to) get one more joint in.”
Mitchell told the judge he likes smoking weed and staying off it so he could stay out of prison would be “a challenge.”
“Before I even said "Hi" to President Obama, I would change the aroma of the room. […] And then we could start conversing after we had that aroma change. You know what I’m talking about? […]”
Legalizing medical marijuana has no effect on how often kids get high, a new study suggests.
If legalizing marijuana did in fact compel more kids to get high, one would expect to see Rhode Island teens lighting up at a higher rate after the drug’s legalization in 2006, relative to kids in Massachusetts, where the drug remains illegal.
The study found no such correlation. In both states, teen consumption stayed at around 30%, every year, between 1997 and 2009.
One possible reason for this, Choo speculated, is that those who use medical marijuana aren’t exactly the kind of people teens seek to emulate.
9 P.M. (PBS or Online) Frontline: The Pot Republic
California’s “Green Rush,” is it legal, and is “the party” coming to an end?
MARCY DOLIN: I’m lying on my bed, smoking a joint. I smoke about eight a day, and eat a marijuana cookie before I go to sleep at night. I like the peanut-butter ones. I’ve been using marijuana for about 35 years, ever since I was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. It takes the pain and muscle spasms away. Without it, I would be living on morphine and other horrible drugs. I couldn’t do that to my family. That’s no life, and I would have ended it. That’s the truth. I used to take a drug called Neurontin, and I just never stopped crying. I was in a fog, totally depressed. I told my doctor that I was going back to just marijuana; he said he would have me arrested if he could. What are they going to do? I’m 71 years old. Are they going to put me in jail? I’m not hurting anybody. It’s just here in my own house.