Hemp for Victory 1942 U.S. WWII Propaganda Film and State by State Industrial Hemp Laws


!!!Montana Biotech is NOW ACCEPTING PATIENTS!!!

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State Hemp Laws

 Arkansas | California | Colorado | Hawaii | Illinois | Kentucky | Maine | Maryland | Minnesota | Montana | New Mexico | North Carolina | North Dakota | Oregon | Vermont | Virginia | West Virginia

Arkansas

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The Arkansas Senate approved Senate Resolution 13 resolving that the “University of Arkansas, Division of Agriculture conduct studies regarding the uses and economic benefits … of industrial hemp … [and] report its findings to the House and senate Interim Committees on Agriculture and Economic Development.” No state study appears to have been completed.

California

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The California Assembly approved House Resolution 32 resolving the Legislature “consider action to revise the legal status of industrial hemp to allow for its growth in California.” This legislation also advises the Legislature “consider directing the University of California, the California State University, and other state agencies to prepare studies in conjunction with private industry on the cultivation, processing and marketing of industrial hemp.” No state study appears to have been completed.

Colorado

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2010
Summary: HJR10-1027 — Concerning the recognition of industrial hemp as a valuable agricultural commodity, and, in connection therewith, urging Congress to clarify the federal definition of industrial hemp, facilitate domestic production of industrial hemp, and remove barriers to state regulation of the production of industrial hemp.

Hawaii

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2001
Summary: The Hawaii Legislature approved House Bill 32 allowing “privately funded” hemp research to be conducted in Hawaii. This legislation allows such research only when the “state department of public safety issues a controlled substance registration, and the United States Department of Justice, Drug Enforcement Administration issues a federally-controlled substance registration for research on the agronomic potential of industrial hemp.” This legislation defines industrial hemp as “marijuana that contains 0.3 percent or less of THC.” An initial test plot of industrial hemp was cultivated in accordance with this law in spring 2000.

Year Passed: 1996
Summary: The Hawaii Legislature approved House Resolution 71 and House Concurrent Resolution 63 resolving “to conduct a study on the economic potential, problems, and other related matters of growing nonpsychoactive industrial cannabis hemp as an agricultural product in Hawaii.” The state study was completed in January 1997.

Illinois

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The Illinois Senate approved Senate Resolution 49 establishing a task force to “study the economic viability of industrial hemp … and report its findings and recommendations to the Illinois Senate.” The state study was completed in January 2000.

Kentucky

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2001
Summary: The Kentucky Legislature approved House Bill 100 establishing an industrial hemp research program to study hemp as an agricultural product in Kentucky. This legislation creates an industrial hemp commission to monitor the program, issue a report, and make recommendations to the Governor. This state study remains ongoing.

Maine

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 2009
Summary: LD 1159, An Act Relating to Industrial Hemp allows a person to grow industrial hemp if that person holds a license issued by the Commissioner of Agriculture, Food and Rural Resources and the hemp is grown under a federal permit in compliance with the conditions of that permit.

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2003
Summary: The Maine Legislature approved L.D. 53 directing the Maine Department of Agriculture to “develop a study to explore the feasibility and desirability of industrial hemp production.” The legislation requires the Commissioner of Agriculture to “obtain all federal permits necessary to legally grow hemp for fiber or seed production prior to importing any nonsterilized industrial hemp seeds capable of germination into the State.” This study remains ongoing.

Maryland

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2000
Summary: The Maryland Legislature approved House Bill 1250 establishing a four and one-half year industrial hemp research program to study the growth and marketing of hemp. This legislation requires the “Secretary of Agriculture to administer the pilot program in consultation with specified state and federal agencies … to ensure safe cultivation of industrial hemp.” This legislation also establishes licensing procedures for researchers who wish to grow hemp for research purposes. This state study remains ongoing.

Minnesota

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The Minnesota Legislature approved language in the House Omnibus State Government Finance Bill mandating the Governor, in consultation with the commissioners of the Department of Agriculture and the Department of Trade and Economic Development to submit an application for federal permits to authorize the growing of experimental and demonstration plots of industrial hemp. This legislation also directs the commissioners to establish standards and procedures for researchers who wish to grow hemp for research purposes.

Montana

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 2001
Summary: The Montana Legislature approved Senate Bill 261 recognizing industrial hemp having no more than 0.3 percent THC as an “agricultural crop.” This legislation also establishes licensing procedures to allow local farmers to grow hemp commercially. An amendment to the bill requests the federal government to issue a “waiver that will allow this act to be effective without federal preemption.”

New Mexico

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2007
Summary: House Memorial 49 requests the New Mexico State University Board of Regents to study the viability of industrial hemp farming in the state, and urges Congress “to recognize industrial hemp as a valuable agricultural commodity, to define industrial hemp in federal law as a non-psychoactive and genetically identifiable species of the genus Cannabis, and acknowledge that allowing and encouraging farmers to produce industrial hemp will improve the balance of trade by promoting domestic sources of industrial hemp and can make a positive contribution to the issues of global climate change and carbon sequestration.”

North Carolina

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 2006
Summary: The North Carolina Legislature approved the Beneficial Uses of  Industrial Hemp Act which creates a commission to study the “economic opportunities industrial hemp provides to the state and to consider the desirability and feasability of authorizing industrial hemp cultivation and production as a farm product in North Carolina.” The commission will report its findings and recommendations to the 2007 General Assembly and the Environmental Review Commission by December 1, 2006.

North Dakota

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The North Dakota Legislature approved House Bill 1428 recognizing industrial hemp having no more than 0.3 percent THC as an “oilseed.” This legislation also establishes licensing procedures to allow local farmers to grow hemp commercially. Applicants must complete a criminal history check, and any person with a prior criminal conviction is not eligible for licensure. (See North Dakota Hemp Research Law.)

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1997
Summary: The North Dakota Legislature approved House Bill 1305 “to provide for a study of industrial hemp production by the [state] agricultural experimental station.” The state study was completed in July 1998.

Oregon

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 2009
Summary: The Oregon Legislature approved Senate Bill 676 which “Permits production and possession of industrial hemp and trade in industrial hemp commodities and products.”

Vermont

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 2008
Summary: The Vermont Legislature approved House Bill 267 which “establish[es] policy and procedures for growing industrial hemp in Vermont so that farmers and other businesses in the Vermont agricultural industry can take advantage of this market opportunity.”  However, farmers will not be able to legally grow hemp under the law until “such time as the United States Congress amends the definition of “marihuana” for the purposes of the Controlled Substances Act.”

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1996
Summary: The Vermont Legislature approved House Bill 783 authorizing “the commissioner of agriculture, food and markets, and the University of Vermont [to] undertake research …of industrial hemp production in the state.” The state study was completed in January 1997.

Virginia

Laws and Resolutions Authorizing Hemp Research

Year Passed: 1999
Summary: The Virginia Legislature approved House Joint Resolution 94 “memorializing the United States Secretary of Agriculture, the Director of the Drug Enforcement Administration, and the Director of the Office of National Drug Control Policy to permit the controlled, experimental cultivation of industrial hemp in Virginia.”

West Virginia

Laws Authorizing Commercial Hemp Cultivation

Year Passed: 2002
Summary: The West Virginia Legislature approved Senate Bill 447 recognizing industrial hemp having no more than 1 percent THC as an “agricultural crop.”  This legislation also establishes licensing procedures to allow local farmers to “plant, grow, harvest, possess, process [and] sellhemp commercially.
DEA and their Definition of HEMP

The Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) today announced rules to clarify the legal status of “hempproducts. “Hemp” is part of the cannabis plant, which is also known as marijuana. The rules published in today’s edition of the Federal Register explain the circumstances under which “hempproducts are subject to control under federal law.

Hemp” and marijuana are actually separate parts of the species of plant known as cannabis. Under federal law, Congress defined marijuana to focus on those parts of the cannabis plant that are the source of tetrahydrocannabinols (THC). THC is the hallucinogenic substance in marijuana that causes the psychoactive effect or “high.” The marijuana portions of the cannabis plant include the flowering tops (buds), the leaves, and the resin of the cannabis plant. The remainder of the plantstalks and sterilized seeds — is what some people refer to as “hemp.” However, “hemp” is not a term that is found in federal law.

DEA Administrator Asa Hutchinson stated that “many Americans do not know that hemp and marijuana are both parts of the same plant and that hemp cannot be produced without producing marijuana.”

While most of the THC in cannabis plants is concentrated in the marijuana, all parts of the plant, including hemp, have been found to contain THC. The existence of THC in hemp is significant because THC, like marijuana, is a schedule I controlled substance. Federal law prohibits human consumption and possession of schedule I controlled substances. In addition, they are not approved by the Food and Drug Administration for medical use.

The rules that DEA is publishing today explain which hemp products are legal and which are not. This will depend on whether the product causes THC to enter the human body. If the product does cause THC to enter the human body, it is an illegal substance that may not be manufactured, sold, or consumed in the United States. Such products include “hempfoods and beverages that contain THC.

If, however, the product does not cause THC to enter the human body, it is a noncontrolled substance that may lawfully be sold in the United States. Included in the category of lawful hemp products are textiles, such as clothing made using fiber produced from cannabis plant stalks. Also in the lawful category are personal care products that contain oil from sterilized cannabis seeds, such as soaps, lotions, and shampoos.

In recognition of the fact that there may be a small number of manufacturers and retailers who have inventories of hemp food and beverage products or other products containing THC that are intended for human consumption, DEA is providing a grace period. As set forth in the rules, any person who currently possesses illegal THC-containing “hemp” products will have 120 days (until February 6, 2002) to dispose of such products or remove them from the United States. However, during this grace period, no person may manufacture or distribute any such product for human consumption within the United States.

In issuing these rules, DEA has attempted to strike a fair balance between protecting the health and safety of all Americans and accommodating legitimate industry. The public has 60 days to comment on the rules in the manner set forth in the Federal Register. The rules can be accessed through the web site of the National Archives and Records Administration at www.archives.gov.

Click here for access to The Federal Register:

www.archives.gov

Click here for a full TEXT ONLY version of the hemp rules as they now appear in the Federal Register:

http://frwebgate.access.gpo.gov/cgi-bin/getdoc.cgi?dbname=2001_register&docid=01-25024-filed

Click here for a full PDF version of the hemp rules as they now appear in the Federal Register:

http://frwebgate.access.gpo.gov/cgi-bin/getdoc.cgi?dbname=2001_register&docid=01-25024-filed.pdf

Pursuant to § 811(g)(3)(B), the

Administrator of DEA may exempt from

control ‘‘[a] compound, mixture, or

preparation which contains any

controlled substance, which is not for

administration to a human being or

animal, and which is packaged in such

form or concentration, or with

adulterants or denaturants, so that as

packaged it does not present any

significant potential for abuse.’’

Hemp for Victory 1942 U.S. WWII Propaganda Film and State by State Industrial Hemp Laws

Cannabis Documentaries Cannabinoid Facts Marijuana Peer Reviewed Research Links

Cannabis TV Documentaries:

PBS FRONTLINE The Pot Republic

Montana PBS Special Clearing the Smoke: The Science of Cannabis

Hemp for Victory

Reefer Madness

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Marihuana The Assassin of Youth 1935 Anti-Marijuana Propaganda Film

The BEST Cannabis / Marijuana Propaganda Films / Movies of ALL TIME!

Marijuana: A Chronic History Presented by the History Channel

NGC’s Drugs Inc.: Marijuana

NGC’s Marijuana Nation

PBS’ Botany of Desire

CNBC’s Marijuana Inc.

TEA Party Eat your Heart Out!! The Bundy’s Were Here 1st!!

Links:

Find The Best Medical Marijuana in Montana Potency Tested

Exploring the Endocannabinoid System Cannabinoids and their Therapeutic Potentials

State by State Industrial Hemp Laws

Peer Reviewed Research

MMJ Clinics / Doctors Recommendations

MMJ Dispensaries/Caregivers: Find Them Here

MMJ Strains / Varieties: Find Them Here Potency Tested

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Grow Buddy Thin Layer Chromatography THC, CBD test kit

Grow Buddy Instructional Video

Grow Buddy Replacement T.L.C. Supplies

Plant DNA Collection Kit

Montana Biotech Products and Services

Cannabinoid Facts

Specialist Want Regulations / Oversight of Medical Marijuana Analysis Labs, Montana Biotech Embraces Open Dialog

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Ed Rosenthal and the Party-Party’s Platform for America 2012!

A Little Ed History and Education! Wiki Style!

Peer Reviewed Research:

ADD /ADHD, Medical Marijuana and its potential Treatment.

Addiction Risk-Physical of using Medical Marijuana.

Alcoholism and Medical Marijuana.

ALS, Lou Gehrig’s Disease Medical Cannabis Therapy

Cannabis Marijuana Use and AMOTIVATIONAL SYNDROME

Alzheimer’s Disease Progression Prevention Cannabinoids

Medical Cannabis Marijuana and ANTI-INFLAMMATORY PROPERTIES of Cannabinoids

ANTI-BACTERIAL PROPERTIES of Cannabinoids, Cannabidiol,  Cannabichromene, Cannabigerol, Δ9-tetrahydrocannabinol, Cannabinol

Medical Cannabis Marijuana and ANTI-INFLAMMATORY PROPERTIES of Cannabinoids

Cannabinoids, Cannabidiol CBD,  Cannabichromene CBC, Cannabigerol CBG, Δ9-tetrahydrocannabinol THC, Cannabinol CBN and Cannabis Marijuana Antioxidant Properties

Cannabis Marijuana and ANXIOLYTIC, Also Known as Antipanic or Antianxiety Agents, EFFECTS of CBD Cannabidiol for Treatment of Anxiety

APPETITE STIMULANT Medical Marijuana Cannabis and It’s Effects on Hunger the Munchies

ARTHRITIS Cannabis Marijuana and the Effects of Cannabinoids for Treatment

ASTHMA Medical Cannabis /  Marijuana and Cannabinoids Therapeutic Effects on Bronchodilation

Cannabinoinds Therapeutic Effects on ATHEROSCLEROSIS, Medical Cannabis Marijuana Research Cannabidiol THC

Autism the Use of Medical Cannabis Marijuana Derived Cannabinoids for Treatment of Disorder

Bipolar Disorder Mood Stabilizing Effects of Medical Cannabis Derived Cannabinoids THC, CBD Treatments and Therapeutic Potential of Marijuana

BRAIN INJURIES and the NEUROPROTECTANT Properties and Therapeutic Effects of Medical Cannabis Marijuana Cannabinoids Tetrahydrocannabinol THC and Cannabidiol CBD

Breast Cancer Antitumor Effects Inhibition of Cancer Cell Proliferation and Treatment Using Medical Cannabis Marijuana Derived Cannabinoids Tetrahydrocannabinol  Cannabidiol  Cannabigerol Cannabichromene Cannabidiol Acid and THC Acid

!!!Montana Biotech is NOW ACCEPTING PATIENTS (card holders)!!!

Contact us to be YOUR Provider/Marijuana Infused Products Provider (MIPP)

Call: 406-600-6871

Call Montana Biotech today for more information on setting up a Grow Room, Help or consultation!

Cell: 406-600-6871

E-Mail: MontanaBiotech@gmail.com

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