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Recently, there’s been an influx of reported fatalities that health officials in California, Indiana, Illinois, Oregon, and Minnesota have linked to vaping. Public officials, including President Trump, have called for additional regulations and an outright ban on electronic vapes. This is certainly a tragedy, and cause for concern, but let’s not overreact. We shouldn’t start banning products from the marketplace without a clear understanding of the cause. Necessity breeds solutions and they can be found in this situation if we pump the alarmist brakes and start focusing on the need for research to correctly identify and address the problem.
This had been a major topic at the recent conferences I’ve attended. What I’ve been told is that this is unequivocally a supply chain issue. That it’s 100% not the marijuana or hemp-derived cannabinoid portion of the vape juice that’s causing the problem. Rather, vape pen manufacturers source cheaply produced cartridges from China and other Asian countries. Metal inside these cartridges can leach into the vape liquid. It then gets heated, vaporized, and inhaled.
In another industry, this wouldn’t generate the same level of panic.
Take Coca-Cola for example. If the beverage got packaged in a cheap aluminum can, the metals leached into the soda, and people started getting sick, would we react the same way – raising the alarm about the beverage while ignoring the can?
The issue is the packaging supply chain. I would bet that packaging standards for vape manufacturers already exist, but haven’t been highlighted in the industry, until now.
When crisis hits, public officials feel pressure to respond quickly.
People are quick to point the finger at cannabis oil in these scenarios, it reminds me of the yellow journalism that led cannabis prohibition in the 20th century. If we don’t take the necessary time to identify the issue, additional cannabis industry regulations could be seen as a quick fix. But that’s not going to solve this.
The vape crisis is a serious issue that needs to be investigated and thoroughly researched. But these things take time. It took the FDA nearly fifteen years to regulate nicotine-containing vape pens. We cannot make this about cannabis vapes because it is not about cannabis. This is about the quality of the delivery system and hardware. The more mindful we are of our response to this crisis, the more we encourage our policymakers to do their job, call for research, and discover the cause of the problem. And the more we resist falling in line with a mass media spreading alarmist rhetoric to increase viewership.
1 hour ago
There's an article in the LA Times about it here: https://www.latimes.com/food/story/2019-09-27/lowell-farms-cannabis-cafe-west-hollywood-weed
The Lowell Cafe is a new restaurant and bar in West Hollywood that will allow diners to smoke marijuana inside and out thanks to a new license issued by the city. It’s slated to open Oct. 1 and when it does, it will be the first of its kind.
If you’re imagining a giant smoky room filled with bowls of weed, couches and lots of pizza, think again. Imagine instead a functional restaurant with servers, plus a special air-filtration system that sucks up and filters the smoke from people smoking weed, everywhere.
“We have families reaching out wanting to bring their kids or grandparents and high school groups of friends flying from all over the world,” restaurant director Kevin Brady said. “I feel like we’re Disney World.”
1 hour ago
Belushi became a marijuana farmer when Oregon legalized recreational pot use in 2014.
He said when pot becomes legal on January 1, he's seriously considering driving a replica of the 'Blues Mobile' through Chicago, with a new feature. It would be topped with a giant joint instead of a PA speaker, down Lake Street and under the L train to mark the occasion.
Belushi also plans to launch growing operations in California and Nevada. He wants to line up partnerships with growers, manufacturers and pot retailers in order to take his Blues Brothers brand national.
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Hitting babies with cheese, a new voicemail from St. Peter about a charity he’s starting, a Dip N Dab review, more on R. Kelly and his...
6 days ago
The Cannabis Control Commission on Tuesday voted to approve regulations that will allow marijuana home delivery services to operate legally within the state. The rules will also allow for marijuana cafes, where people can go with friends to eat, smoke or vape marijuana legally.
“We feel like we have got a good balance between trying to meet the will of the voters but recognizing that there are concerns from a public health and a public safety standpoint,” said Cannabis Control Commission Chairman Steven Hoffman.
The vote was 4-1, with Commissioner Jennifer Flanagan the only dissenting vote.
Here's the full article: https://www.masslive.com/news/2019/09/marijuana-delivered-to-your-door-massachusetts-regulators-approve-home-delivery-and-cannabis-cafes.html
6 days ago
There will not be one sweeping law passed that will legalize cannabis. Instead what we will see is a gradual movement towards removing the impediments to doing business piece by piece in the areas of law enforcement, tax regulation, interstate commerce and finance.
Today we took one major step forward with the successful passing of the SAFE banking act in the House of Representatives. It still needs to get through the senate and get signed into law but with such widespread bipartisan support it seems a good bet it will go all the way. It also paves the way for other impediments to Cannabis businesses to be removed on the federal level. Here's the full story from: https://www.ganjapreneur.com/us-house-approves-cannabis-banking-bill/
The House of Representatives passed the SAFE Banking Act this afternoon in a historic and bipartisan landslide of support for giving state-legal cannabis companies access to banking services.
H.R. 1595, better known as the SAFE Banking Act, received a full House floor vote this afternoon, passing the chamber in a bipartisan 321-103 vote. It was the first time that stand-alone cannabis legislation was considered by the full U.S. House of Representatives.
The bill aims to remove the cash-only element from state-legal cannabis industries by explicitly giving banking rights to cannabis businesses and related companies. The bill’s primary sponsor Colorado Rep. Ed Perlmutter (D) said during his opening remarks that the Act’s main purpose is to support “public safety, accountability, and states rights.”
Some activists have criticized the effort for not going far enough to reform federal cannabis laws, but many cannabis advocates have applauded the SAFE Banking Act as a logical first step toward repealing the federal prohibition of cannabis.
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