Medical Marijuana Photos on Townhall

  •  - A mural is shown on the wall of Oaksterdam University in Oakland

    A mural is shown on the wall of Oaksterdam University in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:50:33 PM EST
    A mural is shown on the wall of Oaksterdam University in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee resigned as president of the school known as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents shut it down recently in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION DRUGS SOCIETY)
  •  - Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee speaks at a news conference in Oakland

    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee speaks at a news conference in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:48:53 PM EST
    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee (C) speaks at a news conference at the school in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Lee announced his resignation as president of the school, referred to as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents recently shut down the school in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION DRUGS SOCIETY)
  •  - Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee poses for a portrait in Oakland

    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee poses for a portrait in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:45:40 PM EST
    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee poses for a portrait before a news conference at the school in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Lee announced his resignation as president of the school, referred to as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents recently shut down the school in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES)
  •  - Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee arrives for a news conference in Oakland

    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee arrives for a news conference in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:44:12 PM EST
    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee arrives for a news conference at the school in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Lee announced his resignation as president of the school, referred to as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents recently shut down the school in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION DRUGS SOCIETY)
  •  - Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee listens during a news conference in Oakland

    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee listens during a news conference in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:43:02 PM EST
    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee listens to a speaker during a news conference at the school in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Lee announced his resignation as president of the school, referred to as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents recently shut down the school in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION DRUGS SOCIETY)
  •  - Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee addresses a news conference in Oakland

    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Lee addresses a news conference in Oakland

    Posted: 4/18/2012 4:40:50 PM EST
    Oaksterdam University founder and veteran medical marijuana activist Richard Lee addresses a news conference at the school in Oakland, California April 18, 2012. Lee announced his resignation as president of the school, referred to as the "Princeton of Pot," after federal agents recently shut down the school in a raid. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION DRUGS SOCIETY)
  •  - A man who identified himself as a medical marijuana patient poses with a new billboard erected on top of a liquor store in Denver

    A man who identified himself as a medical marijuana patient poses with a new billboard erected on top of a liquor store in Denver

    Posted: 4/6/2012 4:41:57 PM EST
    A man who identified himself as a medical marijuana patient poses with a new billboard erected on top of a liquor store in Denver April 6, 2012. Colorado voters will decide in November whether to legalize marijuana for recreational use, regulating it like alcohol products. REUTERS/Rick Wilking (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS DRUGS SOCIETY HEALTH)
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    Posted: 4/6/2012 3:40:46 PM EST
    FILE - In this Wednesday, May 26, 2010 file photo, Richard Lee, president of Oaksterdam University, poses for a photograph at the school's gift shop in Oakland, Calif. Lee, the founder of a Northern California medical marijuana training school raided by federal agents, says he's giving up ownership of his downtown Oakland-based pot businesses, including the school. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
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    Posted: 4/6/2012 3:40:46 PM EST
    FILE - In this Feb. 16, 2008 file photo, Richard Lee, president of Oaksterdam University, sits in front of the school's gift shop across the street from the university building in Oakland, Calif. Lee, the founder of a Northern California medical marijuana training school raided by federal agents, says he's giving up ownership of his downtown Oakland-based pot businesses, including the school. (AP Photo/Dino Vournas, File)
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    Posted: 4/6/2012 3:40:46 PM EST
    U.S. marshals stand at the entrance of Oaksterdam University in Oakland, Calif., on Monday, April 2, 2012. The federal agents raided the medical marijuana training school at the heart of California's pot legalization movement. (AP Photo/Noah Berger)
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    Posted: 4/2/2012 7:55:47 PM EST
    U.S. marshals stand at the entrance of Oaksterdam University in Oakland, Calif., on Monday, April 2, 2012. The federal agents raided the medical marijuana training school at the heart of California's pot legalization movement. (AP Photo/Noah Berger)
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    Posted: 3/29/2012 4:00:51 PM EST
    Shelves are packed with items for sale at the WeGrow store in northeast Washington, Thursday, March 29, 2012, in preparation for its Friday opening. A company dubbed the "Walmart of Weed" is putting down roots in America's capital city, sprouting further debate on marijuana _ medical or otherwise. Just a few miles from the White House and federal buildings, a company that candidly caters to medical marijuana growers is opening up its first outlet on the East Coast. The opening of the weGrow store on Friday in Washington coincides with the first concrete step in implementing a city law allowing residents with certain medical conditions to purchase pot. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
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    Posted: 3/29/2012 4:00:51 PM EST
    Potting soil is displayed at the WeGrow store in northeast Washington, Thursday, March 29, 2012. A company dubbed the "Walmart of Weed" is putting down roots in America's capital city, sprouting further debate on marijuana _ medical or otherwise. Just a few miles from the White House and federal buildings, a company that candidly caters to medical marijuana growers is opening up its first outlet on the East Coast. The opening of the weGrow store on Friday in Washington coincides with the first concrete step in implementing a city law allowing residents with certain medical conditions to purchase pot. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
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    Posted: 3/29/2012 4:00:51 PM EST
    WeGrow franchisee Alex Wong, left, and WeGrow founder Dhar Mann, right pose inside the WeGrow store in northeast Washington, Thursday, March 29, 2012, as they prepare for its Friday opening. A company dubbed the "Walmart of Weed" is putting down roots in America's capital city, sprouting further debate on marijuana _ medical or otherwise. Just a few miles from the White House and federal buildings, a company that candidly caters to medical marijuana growers is opening up its first outlet on the East Coast. The opening of the weGrow store on Friday in Washington coincides with the first concrete step in implementing a city law allowing residents with certain medical conditions to purchase pot. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
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    Posted: 3/29/2012 4:00:51 PM EST
    Workers puts on the finishing touches to WeGrow store in northeast Washington, Thursday, March 29, 2012, in preparation for its Friday opening. A company dubbed the "Walmart of Weed" is putting down roots in America's capital city, sprouting further debate on marijuana _ medical or otherwise. Just a few miles from the White House and federal buildings, a company that candidly caters to medical marijuana growers is opening up its first outlet on the East Coast. The opening of the weGrow store on Friday in Washington coincides with the first concrete step in implementing a city law allowing residents with certain medical conditions to purchase pot. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
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    Posted: 3/24/2012 6:10:47 PM EST
    Luis Marroquin holds up his renewed medical cannabis patient identification card at the Patient ID Center in Oakland, Calif., Thursday, March 22, 2012. California has seven times as many residents as Colorado, but nearly nine times fewer medical marijuana users, at least on paper. And as far as record-keepers know, the most populous state, home to the nation?s first and most liberal medical marijuana laws, also has a smaller number of pot patients than Arizona, Hawaii, Michigan, Montana and Oregon. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
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    Posted: 3/24/2012 6:10:47 PM EST
    Chad Gilmore, store manager at the Patient ID Center, rings up Britt Freitas as she pays for her new medical cannabis patient identification card at the Patient ID Center in Oakland, Calif., Thursday, March 22, 2012. California has seven times as many residents as Colorado, but nearly nine times fewer medical marijuana users, at least on paper. And as far as record-keepers know, the most populous state, home to the nation?s first and most liberal medical marijuana laws, also has a smaller number of pot patients than Arizona, Hawaii, Michigan, Montana and Oregon. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
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    Posted: 3/24/2012 6:10:47 PM EST
    Cheri Ivancich, intake coordinator at the Patient ID Center, left, takes a photo of Britt Freitas for a medical cannabis patient identification card at the Patient ID Center in Oakland, Calif., Thursday, March 22, 2012. California has seven times as many residents as Colorado, but nearly nine times fewer medical marijuana users, at least on paper. And as far as record-keepers know, the most populous state, home to the nation?s first and most liberal medical marijuana laws, also has a smaller number of pot patients than Arizona, Hawaii, Michigan, Montana and Oregon. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
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    Posted: 3/24/2012 6:10:46 PM EST
    Britt Freitas holds up her new medical cannabis patient identification card at the Patient ID Center in Oakland, Calif., Thursday, March 22, 2012. California has seven times as many residents as Colorado, but nearly nine times fewer medical marijuana users, at least on paper. And as far as record-keepers know, the most populous state, home to the nation?s first and most liberal medical marijuana laws, also has a smaller number of pot patients than Arizona, Hawaii, Michigan, Montana and Oregon. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)
  •  - Medical marijuana is shown in a jar at The Joint Cooperative in Seattle

    Medical marijuana is shown in a jar at The Joint Cooperative in Seattle

    Posted: 3/23/2012 8:54:17 PM EST
    Medical marijuana is shown in a jar at The Joint Cooperative in Seattle, Washington January 27, 2012. Photo taken January 27, 2012 REUTERS/Cliff DesPeaux


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