As the hemp flower matures and the CBD increases, the total THC also increases, both predictably and consistently (0.1% increase in Total THC for every 2% increase in Total CBD) across the more than 50 strains tested.
I was recently asked by my friends at Darling Hemp to participate in a video they created to highlight some of the most important issues that the Rule raises.
Considering the large and growing number of hemp and CBD companies doing business in the US right now, the companies that received warning letters might rightly consider themselves unlucky.
Although the DEA announcement appears to be a step in the right direction, many in the cannabis industry contend that the announcement is a stalling tactic.
This historic Act could change the face of the cannabis industry as we know it. If passed, it would affect countless people whose lives have been ruined by the archaic and prohibitionist approach to non-violent cannabis offenses.
In this article I will discuss the Rule’s impact on hemp that was grown and harvested in 2019, much of which is currently on the market.
As the cannabis industry matures, insurance is becoming a major factor in its growth and normalization. In many respects, the development and availability of insurance products signals a new phase in the industry.
As a cannabis attorney, one of the questions I am asked most frequently is whether hemp and hemp products can be transported across state lines.
In this article decided to take a philosophical approach and ask whether the USDA’s Interim Rule for hemp will initiate a crisis or create novel opportunities in the hemp industry.
The USDA Interim Rule regarding hemp is 161 pages long. This article discusses the Rule’s key provisions.