Greens want to legalise cannabis for adult use

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People would be able to legally smoke dope, grow six plants of marijuana in their backyard and buy the drug at stores under a controversial Australian Greens policy. "It's really a testament to my fantastic team that has rallied together and worked tirelessly to develop a one-of-a-kind cannabis oil product with such positive attributes".

The federal government has rejected a Greens proposal to legalise cannabis use.

"Regulating cannabis will give government more control and increase government revenue, which can be used to fund drug prevention and treatment". "We're pleased that aquaponics enables us to provide this and produce oils of exceptional quality for our patients".

"This is an exciting day, as it represents a significant milestone for our company but even more so for our patients", Bravo says.

Dilkens says people need to know there are different rules in Canada and the United States on the use of marijuana, and people could be denied entry into the USA for using marijuana, even for medicinal reasons.

However, the negative health impact of the drug have been described as minimal in the world's most comprehensive study into marijuana which was released previous year by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine.

'The plan will establish an Australian Cannabis Agency to issue licenses for production and sale of cannabis, monitor and enforce license conditions and review and monitor the regulatory scheme to ensure it is functioning properly, ' he said. This philosophy stands at the centre of the Greens' argument. The Australian Greens have promised this bill will be in parliament by the end of 2018.

The Australian Drug Law Reform Foundation's Alex Wodak said banning cannabis had distracted police from following up more serious crimes and helped make some criminals rich.

"In a poll past year, 55% of Australians said they believe cannabis should be taxed and regulated like alcohol or tobacco".

The Greens' leader Richard Di Natale will launch a new drug law reform to decriminalise cannabis.

Marijuana use was next most prevalent in Colorado's arts, entertainment and recreation industry (28.3%), according to the report, followed by "other services (except public administration)" at 20.9%, construction at 19.7% and real estate at 19.6%.

Dr Di Natale said the push to legalise cannabis would change the conversation from criminal to health.

Tasmania allows medical cannabis in limited circumstances where conventional treatment has been unsuccessful, as does Western Australia, South Australia, the NT and the ACT.

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