“There were abnormalities in their working memory, which is fundamental to everything you do,” Dr. Hans Breiter, co-senior study author and professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, told FoxNews.com.
The black market is alive and well.
Townhall editors Leah Barkoukis and Christine Rousselle debate whether or not the federal government should pull back on the War on Drugs.
There’s no denying that the public is increasingly favoring the legalization of marijuana. According to recent a George Washington University poll, 73 percent support making medical marijuana available in their state and 53 percent favor decriminalization for possession of marijuana.
Smoking it in public remains illegal.
Democrat Governor Jerry Brown opposed marijuana legalization during an interview on Meet the Press Sunday. By advertising and codifying the drug, Brown feared its acceptance and use could lead to a less alert and less competitive population.
Is anyone surprised?
Colorado made marijuana legal and subjected it to a hefty sales/sin tax last year, and Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper has raised expectations for how much these marijuana taxes will bring in over the next fiscal year.
There are consequences of the increased prevalence of marijuana use in society—one of which is undoubtedly drugged driving.
There’s just one small problem stopping Colorado from being able to collect tax revenue on marijuana sales: federal law.