Millenials with Plans for Change
Legalizing Marijuana!

The legalization of non-medical marijuana.

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A Quick Tip by woopak_the_thrill

  • Dec 11, 2011
  • by
I think if they came up with laws and guidelines as with alcohol and tabacco, the legalization of weed would be much better! I mean, Amsterdam had legalized it, so why can't we? It would also make the stuff much cheaper and we would probably have more control over its distribution (as with not selling to minors)

If it does get legalized, I hope the restrictions and guidelines don't get as annoying as with cigarettes. SF had gotten very silly with some ordinances, that smokers have begun to lose some of  their civil liberties.

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December 22, 2011
I don't care if they ever do or not any more, been talked about for 2 long.
December 15, 2011
Never mind that it would save California ALONE at least $13 billion a year, help control our borders, keep smuggling down, increase oxygen production and forestation with a product that can be used as paper, cloth, ink, fuel, medicine, rope, etc. Oh yeah, and help cure the negative effects such as insomnia, hunger, anxiety that come with most illnesses/diseases. But, never mind all that...
More Marijuana Legalization reviews
review by . October 26, 2010
posted in Awesomeness
As a committed Libertarian yet disapprover of drug abuse, I have to say it's time we Freed The Weed. Personally, I'm sick of the smell of pot whenever I walk around San Francisco and I only stick to drugs that advertise during Superbowl commercials, but the criminalization issue has become ridiculous.      Protect the children!      Anyone who seriously believes that teenagers are not already smoking pot privately is naive (I found out what boofing …
review by . December 02, 2010
Our drug laws are messed up.  There is no sense of proportionality of threat in what is regulated or how heavily.  Strangely marijuana plants are the only plants subject to an outright ban in the US under the Controlled Substances Act.  Even opium poppies are not banned by that act (though putting the flowers in ornamental, cut flower arrangements is, bizarrely).      I do not smoke pot.  I did a few times in college and found it, well, boring.  Moreover …
review by . February 24, 2010
posted in Politics Your Way
Make drugs legal
Heated debate broke out in my home shortly after ten o'clock last night after a Law and Order SVU (duh, duh) episode, a debate which will probably make my brother hate me and question my political beliefs for a long time to come. I'm not going to go into detail about how the debate started, but what I will tell you is that I questioned whether a man can be held lawfully responsible and imprisoned for an act which never impeded on the rights of another human being, no matter how sick and perverted …
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William ()
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Attempts to decriminalize cannabis  in the United States began in the 1970s. Several jurisdictions have subsequently decriminalized cannabis (also referred to as marijuana or marihuana) for non-medical purposes, as views on cannabis have liberalized, peaking in 1978.  The decriminalization movement supports efforts ranging from reducing penalties for cannabis-related offenses to removing all penalties related to cannabis, including sale and cultivation. Proponents of cannabis decriminalization argue that a substantial amount of law-enforcement resources would be freed, which could be used to prevent more serious crimes, and would reduce income earned by street gangs and organized crime who sell or traffic cannabis. Opponents argue that cannabis on street level today has a much higher percent of THC  with a stronger drug effect, the decriminalization will lead to increased crime, increased cannabis usage, and subsequent abuse of other illicit drugs. Gonzales v. Raich, 2005 ruled in a 6-3 decision that the Commerce Clause of the United States Constitution allowed the federal government to ban the use of cannabis, including medical use.
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Politics, Drugs, Public Policy, Marijuana, Drug Legalization, Drug Laws


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