The cannabis industry is booming with a recent report from Arcview Market Research and BDS Analytics projecting that the market will grow to $57 billion by 2027. However, there are still many hurdles for the industry including banking issues, lack of regulation, and lack of investment.

The dispensaries that don t require med card is a weekly roundup of cannabis dispensaries in the United States.

Employees banned from working at Amazon because of their cannabis usage have been encouraged to reapply, while medicinal patients in Connecticut are set to establish their own cannabis gardens. Let’s take a look at this week’s cannabis news.


Amazon Supports Marijuana Legalization Efforts

Amazon is once again pushing for federal cannabis legalization in order to make its recruiting process simpler and more inclusive. The business initially declared its support for legalization in June, stating that candidates will no longer be subject to cannabis usage screening. Amazon executives are worried about a shrinking pool of hirable Americans, as the turnover rate for warehouse employees hovers around 150 percent. Amazon has already spent at least $5 million pushing for the Marijuana Opportunity Reinvestment and Expungement Act of 2021, according to The Independent (MORE Act).

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Applicants who have been barred from applying because of their cannabis use will be allowed to reapply.

Amazon has announced that anybody dismissed or banned from employment with the business due to cannabis screening is now able to reapply, in connection with the company’s pledge of monetary support for federal cannabis legalization. While the majority of Amazon workers will no longer be subjected to cannabis drug testing, the company will continue to screen candidates for jobs regulated by the Department of Transportation, such as heavy equipment operating. The company’s relaxed attitude on cannabis is in response to the growing number of states that have legalized it.

On Oct. 1, Connecticut medical marijuana patients will be able to grow cannabis at home.

Connecticut’s newest cannabis legislation goes into effect on Oct. 1, enabling medicinal patients aged 18 and up to cultivate up to six plants in their own homes, with a total of 12 plants per household. The legislation is distinct from the recreational cannabis bill approved by Gov. Ned Lamont in June, which would enable recreational users 21 and older to cultivate their own plants in July 2023. According to the Hartford Courant, the new legislation would prohibit smokers from lighting up within 25 feet of a public building and mandate dedicated smoking places in towns of more than 50,000 people.

Recognizing-Women-of-Color-Shaping-the-Cannabis-Space

Brittany Johnson works at Veriheal as a Technical Writer and Editor. She likes to create thought-provoking material that breaks down stigmas, armed with a passion for holistic health and plenty of coffee.

The veriheal blog is a cannabis blog that posts weekly about marijuana news, events, and culture.

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