Medical cannabis dating
Department of Justice memorandum to "All United States Attorneys" providing clarification and guidance to federal prosecutors in states that have enacted medical marijuana laws.Two American (for-profit) companies, Cannabis Science Inc., and Medical Marijuana, Inc., are working towards getting FDA approval for cannabis based medicines (including smoked cannabis).
Cannabis remains illegal throughout the United States and is not approved for prescription as medicine, although 24 states—Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington—as well as the District of Columbia approve and regulate its medical use.(The Federal government continues to enforce its prohibition in these states.) Cannabis also remains a U.
wants to have medical cannabis approved by the FDA so anyone, regardless of state, will have access to the medicine.
Since the creation of the DEA, the agency has spent over US0 billion trying stop the flow of illegal drugs into the United States.
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The FDA and comparable authorities in Western Europe, including the Netherlands, have not approved smoked cannabis (partly because of the problems related to smoking per se and the inherent crudeness of it as an effective and dosed delivery mechanism) for any condition or disease.