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FILE - In this Jan. 27, 2015 file photo, a man stands in a poppy flower field in the Sierra Madre del Sur mountains of Guerrero state, Mexico. Opium poppy growers in southern Mexico say prices for their product have been driven so low that they are turning in desperation back to another crop they know well: marijuana. (AP Photo/Dario Lopez-Mills, File)

Mexico Opium Poppy Growers See Price Drop, Turn to Marijuana

TENANTLA, Mexico (AP) — Opium poppy growers in southern Mexico who helped fuel the U.S. heroin epidemic say prices for their product have been driven so low — apparently by the use of synthetic opioids like fentanyl — that they are turning in desperation back to another crop they know well: marijuana.

Beset by poverty and joblessness, farmers in the hills around the Guerrero state hamlets of Tenantla and Amatitlan say that prices for opium paste — which oozes from the bulbs of poppies after they’re cut — have fallen so low they don’t even pay for the cost of planting, fertilizing, irrigating, weeding and harvesting the raw material for heroin.

This June 19, 2018 photo shows a view of Tenantla surrounded by mountains in Guerrero State, Mexico. Beset by poverty and joblessness, farmers in the hills around the Guerrero state hamlets of Tenantla and Amatitlan say that prices for opium paste have fallen so low they don’t even pay for the cost of planting, fertilizing, irrigating, weeding and harvesting the raw material for heroin. (AP Photo/Mark Stevenson)

One local farmer points to a former opium poppy field tucked into the fold of steep hillside. The dried stalks of the poppy plants from last year’s harvest can be seen sticking out among the 2- and 3-foot-tall stands of marijuana planted this year.

“We’ll probably keep planting both,” said the stocky farmer who asked not to be named for fear of arrest.

But a rail-thin grower with narco-style chain necklaces in the nearby hamlet of Amatitlan said he won’t plant poppies again.

“If I’m working three months to make just 5,000 pesos ($250), I might as well do something else,” he said. “It’s easier to plant marijuana. It isn’t so prone to pests.”

What has him and other farmers in the region desperate is a huge drop in the prices that local drug gangs pay for a kilogram of opium paste. At its height a few years ago, the farmers say they could get 20,000 or 25,000 pesos ($1,000 to $1,250) per kilogram. This year, prices have dropped to 5,000 ($250) per kilo.

The farmer in Amatitlan blames the price drop on the “sinteticos” — synthetic opioids like fentanyl. Drug cartels are increasingly either selling fentanyl in pill form or cutting heroin with fentanyl to boost its potency, thus lessening their need for naturally grown opioids.

That’s already having an effect on America’s opioid problem as well, according to U.S. law enforcement.

“Some heroin indicators suggest fentanyl is significantly impacting market share and, in a few markets, even supplanting the heroin market,” the Drug Enforcement Administration said in its 2017 National Drug Assessment report.

A U.S. official, who was not authorized to be quoted by name or agency, noted that for traffickers, there are advantages to synthetics. They are not affected by rainfall, raids or rival gangs and can be ordered by mail from Chinese labs, avoiding much of the labor and conflict involved in buying small amounts of opium paste from farmers and processing them into heroin and then smuggling it to the U.S. market.

Still, DEA figures indicate the flow of organic heroin has been high and rising in recent years, and the official estimated it could take five to 10 years for growth of fentanyl to put a significant dent in that.

In this June 19, 2018 photo, armed vigilantes patrol Tenantla, in Guerrero state, Mexico. The vigilantes say they are defending the village against gangs that roam the area, where marijuana and opium poppy production is common. (AP Photo/Mark Stevenson)

There’s still “plenty of heroin flowing north,” the official said.

However, officials in Guerrero state — one of Mexico’s largest growing areas, together with northern states like Durango, Chihuahua and Sinaloa — say that on the ground, they’re already seeing the effects of the drop in opium prices.

“The increase in synthetic drugs is causing the price of naturally grown drugs like opium to fall, and that is hitting the income of the criminal groups,” said Guerrero state security spokesman Roberto Alvarez.

“The gangs are experiencing an economic crisis, which is causing criminals to diversify their activities,” said  Alvarez, noting that some gangs have taken to carjacking vehicles on the heavily travelled toll highway that runs from Mexico City to Acapulco, something that didn’t use to happen.

“They are turning to extortion or kidnapping, as well,” Alvarez notes. “All of a sudden they see their income drop and so they seek out other revenues, like kidnapping, extortion.”

This month, for example, a city on the other side of the mountains in Guerrero saw its local PepsiCo distribution plant close because of gang extortion demands — just months after the Coca Cola plant there closed for the same reason. Such large companies had previously gone largely untouched by gang violence.

Government figures suggested opium eradication nationwide remains strong and may even be rising: In the first four months of 2018, soldiers destroyed 12,834 hectares (31,713 acres) of opium poppies, and only 720 hectares of marijuana.

But that also suggests that the Mexican army is placing a higher focus on eradicating poppies than on marijuana; after all, the army has seized an average of 850 tons harvested and dried marijuana annually in recent years, suggesting there are hundreds of thousands of acres under cultivation.

Anecdotally, farmers in Guerrero say authorities do focus more on eradicating opium. They point to at least one field in a narrow valley that was sprayed with an herbicide by a government plane about three months ago; no marijuana plots have been raided in the same valley.

Locals say farmers have been planting both crops here since at least the 1970s, and prices for both have fallen steadily. Bulk marijuana that once sold for as much as $40 per kilo now sells for $10. Farmers don’t make much money on either crop.

The deciding factor for many farmers is the cost and effort involved. Opium poppies must be irrigated, well-fertilized, must get regular applications of pesticides. Harvesting opium is a delicate, time-consuming task: the poppy bulb is cut and carefully scraped, often by farmhands who can collect only a small amount each day.

While some farmhands charge as little as $7 per day, poppy workers charge double that, eating up any potential profit. Marijuana isn’t as prone to plant pests, and harvesting is simpler.

And there is also the possibility that marijuana growing might be legalized. Mexico has already approved some personal-use growing, though it hasn’t legalized commercial crops.

Some think legalized, commercial marijuana growing might help these mountain villages, which have been plagued by violence since opium surged in price and warring gangs fought for control of the area. Heavily armed vigilantes with assault rifles now patrol hamlets like Tenantla 24 hours per day.

Humberto Nava Reyna, the head of the Supreme Council of the Towns of the Filo Mayor, a group that promotes development projects in the mountains, said, “We all know the economy of this region, the high mountains of Guerrero, has been based on growing marijuana and opium poppies. … What we are asking is that be regulated and regularized.”

In larger terms, it is all just another chapter in the desperation-driven, cyclical farming history of the tropics, with farmers living through booms in crops like coffee, only to see them bust because of plant diseases or price drops.

“Back in the 1970s, farmers planted more marijuana, and when the marijuana went down, opium poppies went up, and now they’re looking to turn to regulated marijuana growing,” said Nava Reyna.

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No, the Arrival of CBD Coffeehouses Don’t Mean Paris is the New Amsterdam

With the swift opening of several coffee shops dispensing cannabis products, one might think Paris has become Amsterdam and France is now CBD heaven. In fact, as it is often the case with cannabis, it is more complicated.

French media reported in May 2018 that some coffeeshops — in which no coffee is served — have opened in France, especially in Paris.

The self-proclaimed “coffeeshops” neither sell THC, nor can their clients smoke the products they do sell inside the shop, as is the case with the real Dutch coffeeshops. The French shops sell strains of cannabis with less than 0.2 percent THC and 5 percent CBD, in defiance of French authorities.

As a person who knows the French law pretty well — and all the loopholes that allow some parts of the cannabis industry to thrive in France — I have difficulties  understanding what went through the minds of these would-be “light ganjapreneurs” to launch their business here, but they now face a massive and outright ban by law enforcement.

French law versus European law

To really explain what is happening, we have to dive into the French law. Frnce firstly forbids cannabis, but authorizes the cultivation of 22 certified hemp strains below 0.2 percent THC, which can only be used for their fiber and seeds. The flowers have to be destroyed or exported.

Then come the exemptions:

  • For the hemp hurds, used by the building industry
  • For CBD, which is not considered a narcotic in France
  • For hemp-derived products

The use of hemp flower is strictly forbidden by French Law.

The European cannabis law, on the other hand, authorizes all the parts of the legal strains of hemp to be used. Moreover, some European countries have tried in the past to restrict the hemp use, for economical or sanitary reasons, but the Court of Justice of the European Union stated that a country cannot oppose or restrict the European law on hemp.

Does France have to respect the European law? In theory, yes. In fact, it depends whether the country prefers to pay a fine or face a trial. Moreover, if France insists on the prohibition of the hemp flower , a trial would take years to find that the French law violates the European one.

All was going well, until…

Despite the French law, some CBD or seeds shops started to sell CBD flowers when the Swiss market began to sell strains with THC below 0.2 percent. The flowers were sold as infusions not to be smoked. Some shops were aware of the discrepancy between French and European law and sold it openly, while others were selling it under the counter as a “restricted but it’s OK” product. Some did not even consider the law and started selling the product as though it was truly legal.

Three months ago, a franchise made it into the media. Bestown had five shops selling CBD weed. It received a lot of television coverage, and news presenters  reported it as “legal cannabis.” Then in May 2018, a Cofyshop opened in Paris. No more infusions, the CBD weed is sold in jars, with a scale to weigh the bags, and borrowed names of similar to cannabis strains like “Super Skunk” and “Northern Lights” instead of Fedora or Felina, the real name of the original and legal strains allowed in France. The media ran reports about the first French coffee shop.

Health Minister Agnes Buzyn had to take a position on this new subject and her reaction was not ambiguous.

“These coffee shops will close in a few weeks,” she said.

And now comes the law enforcement

A logical reaction to a potential drug sold openly, law enforcement first conducted seizures, which were carried out on June 21, 2p018. The owners of the shops did not stay in custody long, and were released on good faith, but are forbidden to sell CBD flower and resin until their products are tested, and the decision to allow selling it or forbidding it has been made by the government.

All shops face the same threat, even if they remain open. A giant game of cat and mouse has started. On one side, some entrepreneurs that are willing to respect the French law and sell an authorized product under European law. On the other, French authorities that cautiously restrict any cannabis-based product must now decide how to proceed.

France has now two possibilities:

  • Take into account the European law and create a regulation for CBD flower below 0.2 percent THC with requirements for testing, traceability, and advertising, all of which can serve as a precursor to a fully legal recreational cannabis market.
  • Continue a prohibition model in conflict with European law and ban CBD flower. The country could then face a European trial, and based on past jurisprudence, has many chances to lose.

What do you think will happen with cannabis in France? Share your thoughts in the comments.

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Oklahoma Voters Prepare to Vote for Medical Marijuana Legalization

Medical marijuana will be high on the list of topics Oklahoma’s voters consider as they head to the polls on Tuesday, June 26, 2018, for their primary election.

In addition to selecting party candidates for November’s general election, voters in the Sooner State will get to cast their ballots on the timely topic of legalizing medical marijuana with State Question 788.

Oklahoma’s ballot initiative was approved for circulation by the Secretary of State in late April. State Question 788 seeks to legalize, tax, and regulate medicinal cannabis and would establish the framework under which Oklahoma dispensaries, cultivation sites, and processors could legally operate under the guidance of the Oklahoma Department Of Health.
Tulsa World

State Question 788, in addition to allowing qualified patients the use of medicinal cannabis, would grant licensed medical marijuana patients the right to cultivate up to six mature plants.

If passed, State Question 788 would allow qualified patients to:

  • legally consume marijuana
  • legally possess up to 3 ounces, or 85 grams, of marijuana on their person
  • legally grow up to six mature marijuana plants
  • possess no more than six seedlings (starters)
  • legally possess no more than 1 ounce, or 28.35 grams, of marijuana concentrates
  • legally possess 8 ounces of marijuana in their residence
  • State Question 788 would legalize medical marijuana in Oklahoma for any doctor-authorized
  • condition. The ballot language states:

“This measure amends the Oklahoma State Statutes. A yes vote legalizes the licensed use, sale, and growth of marijuana in Oklahoma for medicinal purposes. A license is required for use and possession of marijuana for medicinal purposes and must be approved by an Oklahoma Board Certified Physician.”

If State Question 788 passes on Tuesday, June 26, 2018, medical marijuana cards and licenses would be issued by the Oklahoma Department of Health (DOH), which will have 60 days after passage to establish their regulatory office and 30 days to post applicable information on the DOH website. Good for one year, Oklahoma’s medical marijuana licenses will typically cost $100 per applicant, and $20 for Medicaid patients.

Recent polling conducted by SoonerPoll.com suggests medical marijuana could very well be made legal after Tuesday’s primary vote.

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Canada’s Legalization Vote Marks a Cultural Shift Toward Normalizing Marijuana

With Canada’s Senate successfully passing Bill C-45 on Tuesday June 19, 2018, this monumental vote for cannabis legalization is not just historic, it represents a significant shift in the understanding of marijuana as both a medicine and a social norm. A G7 nation has ended an almost century-long prohibition and in its place, enacted a complex framework of licensing and retail scenarios across the country.

Senators voted 52-29 to make marijuana legal nationwide. Two senators abstained.

Along the way toward legislation being passed, a deluge of criticism followed Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his cabinet. It started with the Liberals’ rival New Democratic Party (NDP)  denouncing Trudeau for refusing to decriminalize pot and instead opt for the creation of a legal cultivation and retail market.

Although the idea of making money off the truckloads of cannabis Canadians consume is a sound business decision, Trudeau allowed thousands of Canadians to be arrested and charged by not decriminalizing something that was scheduled to no longer be criminal in the future.

Further to that point, the prime minister raised eyebrows when he refused to do something about the border problems Canada started having with the United States.

US Customs and Border Protection officers in recent years have taken it upon themselves to ask Canadians whether they have ever consumed weed. Not consumed that day, or that week — they are asking whether the person in question has ever consumed in their lifetime.

Naturally, many Canadians have answered yes, and that admission has led to a lifetime ban from crossing the border into the US.

“Canadians appreciate that we don’t let other countries or other leaders dictate who or how we let people into our country,” the prime minister said in September 2017. “So I’m not going to tell Americans how to make decisions about who they let into their country either.”

Speaking of international woes, there is still the matter of how Canada will deal with three international drug treaties it was a party to in the last few decades. At this point there has been little evidence that Canada is planning to address the issue.

Then, there was the controversy regarding the significant increase in law enforcement over the last two years to wipe out all unlicensed dispensaries ahead of legalization. This move effectively cut out many activists and advocates who were partially responsible for legalization being a reality in the first place, as opening a licensed facility takes a significant amount of capital.

The list of complaints goes on and on, but there are positives.

Cannabis use will soon be normalized in Canada more than it has ever been. Anyone who has enjoyed marijuana over the last several years understands the clandestine nature that is required for the activity, but for Canadians enjoying a joint at a get together could soon be as normal as having a beer.

Another benefit to a fully legal regime, despite the bumps to get here, is the gargantuan amount of business the new sector will create — not to mention the vast amounts of income.

Last but certainly not least, Canadians will no longer be prosecuted for possession of cannabis and that cannabis will come from a store approved by a government body. That is still leaps and bounds ahead of buying it off a guy in the park.

Recreational cannabis will be legal in Canada on Oct. 17, 2018. The path to get to this point was not always pretty, but we still made it.