What the hell is this “Pot” thing?

The latest incarnation of the cannabis plant, known as pot, is a relatively new commodity.

It was first domesticated by the Chinese, who first cultivated it in the third century BC.

Today, pot is cultivated in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Europe, Latin America, South Africa, and Asia.

But there are also growing concerns about its health effects.

Pot has been linked to a wide range of health problems, including cardiovascular and lung disease, and addiction, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

The DEA recently updated its guidance for the sale of medical marijuana, stating that it is illegal to grow, possess, or distribute marijuana for recreational use.

According to the DEA, the use of marijuana for medicinal purposes is not allowed in certain settings, such as homes or schools, where it is known to be addictive and can result in dependence.

As a result, people who have been prescribed medical marijuana for medical reasons are at increased risk for addiction, which can lead to psychosis, suicide, and overdose, according the DEA.

It also notes that the majority of marijuana used for medicinal reasons in the US today is produced in states that have legalized medical marijuana.

For years, some states have considered marijuana to be a Schedule I drug, meaning it has no currently accepted medical use and has no accepted safety for recreational purposes.

But in recent years, a number of states have changed their minds and changed their schedules.

According the DEA’s updated guidance, marijuana can now be considered Schedule II, meaning that it has a high potential for abuse, no accepted medical uses, and should not be used for recreational or medicinal purposes.

In the meantime, though, some people are taking advantage of the Schedule II status to circumvent the DEA guidance and continue to grow cannabis.

In states that allow medical marijuana use, the government is required to issue permits for the cultivation, processing, distribution, and sale of cannabis products.

In a new report, the Drug Policy Alliance, a group that advocates for the legalization of marijuana, says that in 2016, there were approximately 1.6 million permits issued to cannabis cultivators in the U.S. In total, according an analysis by Marijuana Policy Project, that was roughly three times the number of permits issued in 2014.

As of November 2017, there are approximately 6.7 million legal pot cultivators, according figures from the National Cannabis Industry Association.

There are currently more than 4.4 million medical marijuana patients in the country.

But some states are also allowing the sale and use of cannabis for recreational reasons.

For instance, Alaska allows recreational use, while Colorado allows medical use, according TOXIC Facts, a website that tracks legal marijuana use in the nation.

Colorado, which has the highest rate of marijuana legalization in the union, has more than 5,000 legal dispensaries and has been the focus of a growing number of legal pot activists who are now fighting for change in the state.

“It’s not the same as a medical marijuana patient,” said Alex Cope, a member of the group, in an interview with NPR.

“There’s a lot of confusion around the legal system in Colorado, and the fact that some of these dispensaries are legal and others aren’t.

But, the reality is, that if you are going to be growing cannabis, you’re going to have to be licensed and you’re not going to get any discounts or free stuff.

So, it’s a grey area, a very gray area.”

In states where cannabis is legal, like Colorado, growers can only grow one plant at a time, which means the crop can be only cultivated for a certain number of days.

There can also be no commercial sales, according ToXIC Fact.

In other states, where cannabis remains illegal, growers must grow up to three plants per farm.

While Colorado has the largest number of licensed growers, the state’s marijuana crop is estimated to be worth less than $4 million.

The Colorado Department of Revenue has not yet provided an estimate of the state cost of growing marijuana in Colorado.

According ToXic Fact, cannabis growers in the states where marijuana remains illegal are also getting stuck with a huge bill, which they estimate to be $1 billion.

“In Colorado, they’re spending $3 billion on the licenses, and $2 billion on licenses alone,” said Cope.

“That means that the state of Colorado is spending $300 million more on licenses than they need to pay off their bill for the licenses.”

Cope said that the issue of legalization in these states has come to a head due to the fact their governments have no regulatory bodies.

“I think the people of these states have the opportunity to do what they want with marijuana, but they don’t have a system to govern it,” he said.

Cope says the people who are making the laws in these jurisdictions are mostly from the business community, but that some people also work in the legal industry.

“Some of the people in this industry are former DEA agents who have served on the DEA