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Unless an appeal is filed, the Town of Marana will become the latest Community Health Analysis Area in the Tucson region to house a medical marijuana dispensary.
The board of the directors of the newly formed Southwest Arizona Patient Alliance were introduced to the public in northwest Tucson last week. SWAPA is a program aimed at protecting patient rights as the process to distribute medical marijuana in Arizona moves forward.
State officials have begun the involved process of writing the rules that will regulate the burgeoning medical marijuana industry.
The voters have spoken, and they want medical marijuana.
Voters still await the final outcome of a ballot initiative to legalize medical marijuana in Arizona.
In anticipation that voters approve a state ballot initiative Tuesday, the Oro Valley Town Council on Wednesday, Oct. 27 approved a set of zoning rules that would govern where medical marijuana dispensaries could locate.
The Oro Valley Town Council on Wednesday, Oct. 27, adopted rules to establish where medical marijuana dispensaries would be permitted in the event a statewide ballot proposition passes.
Marana has further tightened its medical marijuana ordinance, adopting language that would prohibit medical marijuana dispensaries or marijuana growing facilities within 1,000 feet of a business "devoted to family recreation or entertainment."
Vote a straight Republican ticket. The GOP has some flakes, and there are a few decent folks running against them. That pales next to the combination of incoherence, sleaze and statism now dominating the Democrats who deserve not only defeat but humiliation.
Pima County has enacted new zoning regulations in anticipation that voters approve a medical marijuana initiative on the ballot in November.
The article on "medical pot" in the Sept. 22 Explorer failed to inform its readers of several key provisions of Prop 203.
Wallet lost, then found; his thanks eternal
If voters approve Proposition 203 in November, Marana should limit the number of medical marijuana dispensaries within its borders to two, the Marana Planning Commission is recommending to the town council.
In November, Arizona voters are being asked — once more — to allow the production, distribution and consumption of medically prescribed marijuana.
A group calling itself the Medical Marijuana Policy Project has succeeded in getting an initiative on the November ballot that would allow use of marijuana to treat the symptoms of illness.
Voters will have to wait for another TIME to vote on an initiative to expand roads in the state.
Supporters of the TIME Initiative filed a lawsuit against the Arizona Secretary of State in Maricopa Superior Court on Aug. 13, arguing that the necessary amount of signatures had indeed been collected to get the measure on the Nov. 4 ballot.