There are also statutes that set rules for people using cannabis in California. The Health and Safety Code has a section on cannabis with:
Some cities and counties in California have ordinances for equity programs to help people negatively affected by the War on Drugs and create a more inclusive marketplace. Each ordinance supports equity applicants in different ways, such as:
DCC was formed by merging three state cannabis programs. This requires changes to combine the three regulations into one. This will make it easier for businesses, local governments and the public to understand the law.
Cannabis businesses also have to follow the same rules that other businesses in California must follow. For example, there are rules in the statutes about waste disposal, protecting the environment, vehicle registration and paying taxes.
We have resources to help you understand the requirements:
California became the first state to allow medicinal cannabis use when voters passed the Compassionate Use Act in 1996. Today, cannabis is legal in California for both medicinal and adult (recreational) use.
The main statute for cannabis businesses in the Business and Professions Code. It is called the Medicinal and Adult Use Cannabis Regulation and Safety Act (MAUCRSA). MAUCRSA sets up a basic framework for licensing, oversight and enforcement.
He cannot be guilty for someone else’s actions. Therefore, it is a crime for a defendant to show that the drugs in question were not his.
Per Penal Code 1000 PC, some people convicted of unlawful cultivation may:
Authorities cannot conduct a search or take property without a valid search warrant. If no warrant, then they must have a legal excuse for not having one. If the police:
7. What about cultivating medicinal marijuana?
The court is supposed to:
This means that any charges in the case could get reduced or even dismissed.
This is opposed to six plants each. 2
5. Are there defenses to accusations of unlawful cultivation?
A person that unlawfully cultivates this drug may:
Medical marijuana patients and their primary caregivers may cultivate up to: