California’s regulations surrounding cannabis billboards are hazy, to put it bluntly. Proposition 64, which made cannabis legal, banned billboards on interstate freeways like the 10. The Bureau of Cannabis Control, which regulates cannabis in the state, had been interpreting that provision less strictly. This led to complaints and a successful court challenge. Now two competing bills in Sacramento seek to establish those rules once and for all.
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“This matters to cannabis companies of all types, especially those that want to utilize the available federal exemptions in their securities offerings,” according to a post from Jonathan Bench, Harris Bricken attorney.
“For decades, America played along with the ‘One China’ fiction to a considerable degree. Back in the mid 2000s, when I was a U.S. diplomat in China, it would have been unthinkable for a Cabinet-level visit to take place, or for the Marine presence in Taipei to be openly discussed,” Fred Rocafort, a legal expert on China and former diplomat, told The Dispatch.
Simon Malinowski, managing attorney of cannabis-focused law firm Harris Bricken’s New York office, wrote in a blog post that the language of the bill makes it clear lawmakers wanted to discourage anti-competitive behaviors.
Insurance in the cannabis industry is big business. Business owners need to know what policies are available and what those policies cover.
“We know prohibition didn’t work. This market’s not going anywhere. (California’s) resources are not going to enforcement.”