The Pen 15 Challenge: 15 Vapes In 15 Hours
What happens when you take three hits of 15 vape pens every hour on the hour for 15 hours? Madness.
Hash Oil Is Weed’s Next Big Thing And No One Knows If It’s Safe
California dispensaries say butane hash oil, or "wax," now accounts for 40% of sales — despite potential health risks and home lab explosions on the rise. With no regulation and a lack of good information, stoners turn to self-appointed, and self-interested, "experts" like Matt Rize — but at what cost?
Your “Uber But For Weed” App Is Probably Illegal
Venture capital firms are giving money to “Uber for weed” apps, but you can only deliver pot legally in a few cities in California. It's illegal everywhere else.
Ganjapreneurs Say The High Times Cannabis Cup Was A Total Buzzkill
Pot businesses looking for a carefree party at the High Times Cannabis Cup in Colorado on 4/20 instead found a strictly regulated environment closely watched by law enforcement.
9 Cheeky Weed-Based Logos That Will Get Copyright Lawyers High
The "Responsible High" That Is Also A Rape Drug
Though many people still associate it with sexual assault, GHB is growing more popular as a fun high with less of a hangover than alcohol, MDMA, or cocaine.
Weed Businesses Can’t Put Their Money In Banks, So They Put It In Bongs
Shut out of legitimate financial institutions, marijuana entrepreneurs are finding unusual ways to park their cash.
Why Hasn't California Legalized Marijuana Yet?
After decades of being at the forefront of the marijuana legalization movement, California has been left in the dust by other states. Infighting between activists may turn 2016 into another losing year.
Apple And Instagram Crack Down On Weed Entrepreneurs
Big social media and tech companies are cracking down on illegal drug-related activity on their networks. Entrepreneurs seeking to take advantage of America's legal weed boom say they're being hurt instead.
The Prisoners Fighting California's Wildfires
As climate change makes the role of inmate firefighters in California increasingly crucial, Americans are beginning to ask whether the type of low-level offenders who qualify for the program even deserve to be locked up.