Even with all the setbacks, spirits were high around Amsterdam and the celebration continued into the evening when hash-industry legend Mila celebrated her birthday with HIGH TIMES at the Melkweg. The evening featured DJs, hip-hop artists, a reggae band, capoeira and danc...
EVANSVILLE, Ind. - The crippling reach of methamphetamine abuse has become the nation's leading drug problem affecting local law enforcement agencies, according to a survey of 500 sheriff's departments in 45 states.
SCHAPELLE Corby has written to Prime Minister John Howard, pleading with him to help bring new witnesses to Bali and "release me from this nightmare and set me free".
The profit margins for major traffickers of heroin into Britain are so high they outstrip luxury goods companies such as Louis Vuitton and Gucci, according to a study that Downing Street is refusing to publish under freedom of information legislation.
The former chief of Osceola County's fire department has been charged with running what officials described as a million-dollar marijuana-production operation.
TEL AVIV - The Justice Ministry's Department of Counsel and Legislation added a clause that prohibits the holding of any device that can be used for the preparation or consumption of dangerous drugs to the 1973 Dangerous Drug Order. The upshot: "bongs" are now illegal.
You may not be able to find a Big Mac in your neighborhood, but chances are good you will stumble across a medical marijuana club. In a comparison of the green leaf versus the Golden Arches, it's no contest in San Francisco.
Marijuana smoking -"even heavy longterm use"- does not cause cancer of the lung, upper airwaves, or esophagus, Donald Tashkin reported at this year's meeting of the International Cannabinoid Research Society. Coming from Tashkin, this conclusion had extra significance for th...
She stood 5 feet and weighed 98 pounds, a no-nonsense grandmother with an unlikely cause. Though not a supporter of illicit drugs, Betty Hiatt favored the use of marijuana for medical purposes.
Athens, Ga. -- A new study shows, for the first time, that the release of the body's own marijuana-like compounds is crucial to stress-induced analgesia -- the body's way of initially shielding pain after a serious injury.