dc medical marijuana

A man named Warren walked into a bright blue high-security building about a mile north of the U.S. Capitol on July 30th. He emerged with three different kinds of marijuana in hand, determined to figure out which would make him feel better.
Washington and 19 states have now approved marijuana for medical use. New Hampshire joined the list earlier this month, and
But as doctors become certified by the city to recommend medical marijuana, dispensaries still have not opened their doors
Applicants for a medical marijuana card are required to provide two passport-type photographs, a photocopy of a government
TIMM is a family-run business. Ahmad Mines is in charge of business operations, and Dr. Sakiliba Mines, Ahmad's mother, is
"Hopefully, the first medical marijuana cards will be issued this month," Morgan told HuffPost in an email. "And if so, we'll
"Our ward [Ward 4] has the highest cancer rate in D.C. ... There's a need for our dispensary here," Jeffrey Kahn told the
“It’s time we enter the 21st century and stop criminalizing people... for what is not really a major crime," Wells told The
After this wait, two dispensaries, on top of Capital City Care, are poised to accept patients in the nation's capital. Both
If you were hoping to get away with becoming a medical marijuana patient and don't suffer from a serious illness, you're
As DCist reports, the endless delays could soon be over: D.C. Councilmember David Catania (I-At-Large), who introduced implementation
It still could be months before marijuana is for sale. For one, the six cultivation centers previously approved for registration
Hoping to avoid abuse of the drug, the D.C. bill sponsors have created one of the country's most restrictive programs; sitting in the federal government's backyard, they feared a future Congress could reverse the law if marijuana use became widespread.
With the tremendous wave of crime already coursing through our neighborhood streets, does the D.C. government really think that we need six marijuana growing centers right here?
Regardless of who eventually gets those medical-marijuana jobs, the National Cannabis Industry Association is celebrating
Under the new law, D.C. doctors can write medical marijuana prescriptions for patients who suffer from multiple sclerosis, HIV/AIDS, cancer, glaucoma, and other serious conditions.