First the National Security Administration (NSA) came out saying that they have been collecting phone data on citizens for the past five years, now we find out that the US Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) has been listening in since 1987.
An appeal by Americans for Safe Access (ASA), the nation’s premiere medical marijuana advocacy group, has been rejected by the US Supreme Court. At issue: changing the long-standing classification of cannabis as a Schedule I drug.
According to the New York Times, the shutdown of the federal government has seriously impacted the Office of National Drug Control Policy, otherwise known as the “Drug Czar.” Normally the office is staffed with 88 full-time employees, but thanks to furloughs o...
Do shrinking state and federal budgets spell an end to the DEA’s longstanding crop eradication efforts? Newly released data from the agency indicates that the answer may be yes.
Today marks the 25-year anniversary of an administrative ruling which determined that cannabis possesses accepted medical utility and ought to be reclassified accordingly under federal law.