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Local Pot Dispensary in Rhodes Ranch, Nevada
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Nevada pushes ahead with marijuana clubs
CARSON CITY — Weighing in on how Nevada should test people for stoned driving, lawmakers advanced a measure on Friday to eliminate urine samples as a viable measure for police to show a driver to be impaired by marijuana. Under the bipartisan proposal, law enforcement officers would continue using blood tests to prove a person was illegally operating a passenger car, commercial truck or boat while high. The bill would retain specific legal limits set in 1999 for drivers’ blood content of THC, the psychoactive chemical in pot. Anyone with a blood-THC level at or above 5 nanograms per milliliter is considered too high to drive. ADVERTISING “There’s still no proof that those standards mean anything, but at least we’re moving to something which is scientifically provable,” said Sen. Tick Segerblom, a Las Vegas Democrat and chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee. Researchers at the Touro University Nevada College of Osteopathic Medicine are among experts who say marijuana’s cognitive impairment cannot practically be detected in urine. Marijuana can be identified in urine but not accurately measured, the Touro study shows, making it a less-expensive option to blood tests for checking on simple prior use but improper to measure impairment. Others question the blood-THC measure. The automobile federation AAA commissioned a study last year that found no scientific basis reliably linking THC measures to whether a person is impaired. Traces of marijuana can remain in a person’s blood for weeks — and at high levels in frequent users. In 2016, Nevada was one of six states that had set exact THC blood thresholds for drivers. Courts and juries in several of the 26 states that allow some form of marijuana use have upheld the rights of marijuana users to rebut the blood tests or decided in individual cases that blood testing is inaccurate. Members of the Senate Judiciary Committee unanimously approved Assembly Bill 135, sending it to the full Senate for consideration. Members of the Assembly voted 34-4 to approve it last month.
Choosing a Trusted Medical Marijuana Dispensary
The state reaffirmed on Wednesday it hopes the first retail sales of recreational marijuana will begin on July 1. “That’s our goal,” said Deonne Contine, executive director of the Nevada Department of Taxation. Contine gave the Joint Judiciary Committee of the Legislature an overview of the proposed temporary regulations of recreational marijuana Wednesday night. ADVERTISING The state Tax Commission — which is separate from the tax department — could adopt the temporary regulations when it meets Monday. If adopted, the tax department said it plans to begin accepting applications from May 15 to May 31. Only currently licensed and operating medical marijuana companies are eligible to apply for the licenses, which is a provision set by the ballot measure passed by voters in November. Several speakers expressed concern over that deadline at the meeting, saying their companies have medical marijuana licenses but are slated to open after that deadline, leaving them cut off from the early recreational market.