The Marijuana Control, Regulation, and Education Act‏

The following is an introduction of a bill that has been introduced to the California legislation to progressively innovate marijuana into the state income for the purpose of taxation.

Marijuana Control, Regulation, and Education Act.

An act to add Section 22394.1 to, and to add Chapter 14.5
(commencing with Section 25400) to Division 9 of, the Business and
Professions Code, to amend Section 68152 of the Government Code, to
amend Sections 11014.5, 11054, 11357, 11364.5, 11370, 11470, 11479,
11488, 11532, 11703, and 11705 of, to add Division 10.3 (commencing
with Section 11720) to, and to repeal Sections 11358, 11359, 11360,
11361, and 11485 of, the Health and Safety Code, to add Part 14.6
(commencing with Section 34001) to Division 2 of the Revenue and
Taxation Code, to amend Sections 23222 and 40000.15 of the Vehicle
Code, and to amend Section 18901.3 of the Welfare and Institutions
Code, relating to marijuana.

The Marijuana Control, Regulation, and Education Act has been introduced by Tom Ammino, a member of Calfornias 13th district of the state Assembly, in the efforts to gain a revenue of some sort from allowing the aspects of his hand written bill to give the response of a state in which marijuana carries the same limitations of sales as alcohol and tobacco.

As efforts to decriminalize marijuana from caring the same aspect of that of a drug that promotes violent or criminal behavior. In this cause it is not the euphoric state and the behavior while impaired rather than that of the commonness and that direct characterization brought forth by having a common nature that has legislators, lobbyist, and average citizens expressing the fact that marijuana is as average and common as tobacco and alcohol under modern day concept of the law and the limitations of adaptation of laws.

To describe marijuana/cannibus on a federal substance, federal law, classifies marijuana as a Schedule I drug, implying that it has a high potential for abuse making it illegal to posses. Thus it prohibiting the possession, usage, purchase, sale, and/or cultivation of marijuana.

It seems as the commonness of marijuana becomes apparent some states and local governments have established laws attempting to decriminalize cannabis. Although it must be known that the decriminalization approach is only to aid the progression of medical marijuana as an basis of understanding. In 1974 Dr Robert DuPoint, the White House drug czar, began to publicly support decriminalization of cannabis, although he later changed his mind due to the fact of time spent with prisoners that were heroin addicts changed his mind upon his notice that drug addictions are public health problems. During his employment as drug czar the understanding of the euphoric states that drug carry were still being tested and possessed, so for him to consider the commonness marijuana has in relation to any addictive theory and bringing one to become aggressive and irrational in behavior does expect health threats as a response, a response that should bring forth adaptive signs as any addictive drug has. Although several U.S.-based advocate groups seek to modify the drug policy of the United States to decriminalize cannabis.

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