Houston and its surrounding areas are going into 2017 years ahead of the rest of Texas when it comes to marijuana policy as arrests and jail time are largely taken off the table.
Houston Police Department has a new chief, and he thinks Texas will move on medical marijuana within the next few years.
A teenager suspected of smoking marijuana outside of a movie theater was told he could either do pushups or go to jail by an off-duty officer working security.
While legalizing marijuana during the 2017 Texas legislative session remains unlikely, a recent statement from Governor Greg Abbott may give hope to those seeking to pass legislation which would expand Texas’ medical marijuana program.
With the latest filing of a medical cannabis bill with the state senate, News Channel 25 out of Waco spoke with Clif Deuvall, Executive Director for NORML of Waco, and a veteran of the United States Air Force.
A bill which would greatly expand Texas’ medical marijuana program has been pre-filed for the 2017 legislative session.
Despite Texas not having a voter initiative law, Texans may still be able to vote on both medical and recreational cannabis legalization in 2018 if the state legislature permits it.
Texas military veterans and marijuana policy reform advocates will gather in front of the Vietnam Veterans Monument at the Texas State Capitol at 1 p.m. CDT on Friday, Nov. 11 on Veterans Day to host a press conference to bring attention to efforts by veterans to gain legal access to
Texans didn’t vote on marijuana, but many supportive candidates won, and measures across the country were passed with great success.
Marijuana policy reform advocates from around the state will host an Election Night watch party in Austin to watch the results of marijuana ballot initiatives in nine other states. The party will take place at The Belmont at 305 W. Sixth Street and will run from 7 p.m. until 11
Texas’ medical marijuana CBD program is facing a major price increase after a shakeup at the Texas Department of Public Safety.