medical marijuana law
Confusion surrounding the legality of marijuana dispensaries and non-smokable forms of the drug are prompting lawmakers to propose changes related to Michigan’s voter-approved law.
The Michigan Senate has voted to give sick residents another avenue to buy marijuana for medical purposes.
A panel has given the go-ahead to allow pot to treat post-traumatic stress disorder; but other conditions additions were rejected.
The Michigan Supreme Court says it will consider the legality of a city’s zoning ordinance that prohibits the use, manufacture or cultivation of medical marijuana.
The Michigan appeals court says there’s nothing illegal about a medical marijuana user providing a small amount of pot to another registered user at no cost.
A public hearing is planned later this month to add Parkinson’s disease to the list of illnesses that would qualify for medical marijuana use in Michigan.
Democrats in the Michigan Senate first declined, then decided to give majority Republicans enough votes to make changes sought to the voter-approved medical marijuana law.
One of the most significant legal issues since voters approved medical marijuana is on the docket at the Michigan Supreme Court.
The Michigan Court of Appeals has ruled that cities cannot ban medical marijuana.
Michigan lawmakers could be making some changes to the medical marijuana law.