The “wild west” days of manufacturing and selling cannabis products outside the sphere of regulatory influence are rapidly coming to an end.
There is really no portion of American life that the Hemp for Victory bill does not touch. It seeks to study the potential uses of hemp across all sectors of our economy.
Regardless of how the FDA will eventually regulate CBD, it is abundantly clear that CBD companies should not make medical/disease claims nor market their products as dietary supplements. Doing so at this point is simply foolish.
This article discusses the reasons for smokable hemp’s rapid rise in popularity, why the future of smokable hemp is vital to the hemp industry at large, and the ways in which its legal status is under attack in several states.
The entire hemp industry is anxiously awaiting guidance from the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). This wait has created a vacuum of sorts that many state legislatures are beginning to fill.
My client’s interaction with DHL reiterates my view that it is usually best to ship hemp and hemp products through the US Postal Service.
Texas finally came around and enacted House Bill 1325 (HB1325), which regulates hemp production in the state. The law went into effect last night.
The USDA issued an important legal opinion letter today regarding hemp covering four main topics.
Rod was selected to speak at FDA’s Scientific Data and Information about Products Containing Cannabis or Cannabis-Derived Compounds Public Hearing on Friday, May 31, 2019.
Hemp and marijuana look the same and have the same odor, both unburned and burned. This makes it impossible for law enforcement to use the appearance of marijuana or the odor of marijuana to develop probable cause for arrest, seizure of the item, or probable cause for a search warrant.