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Are you talking security of plants or security of usable medicine? Correct me if I'm wrong, but I believe that usable meds don't have to be locked up.

If you are just a patient and you can touch more than 2.5 ounces, they see this as going against section 4 of the Act, and it can bump you over to having to use section 8, costing you upwards of $15,000 for attorney fees.

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Ok I think I had 3 sec 4. maybe 5 lol!  First let me say I was quite excited to get my card and I most def showed more people than I should have. now I dont tell any one and have even said no im not a pt or a c.g!

 

 

First contact with leo, dnr officer walked up on me burning one under my camper canaopy (scared the poop out of me) he asked to search my camper I told him no, im a legal mm pt and im just medicating out here minding my own biz, (i was on state land with a camping permit) he asked to see my card, I showed him and my i.d and off he went and I didnt see him the rest of the 2 wks I was there, but I was watching lol.

 

second time, I was camping in roscomon county on state land with a permit, we had a lil to do with the only other people out there, po po was called by the other couple, leo comes tells us to put our fires out and call it a nite, and they say if they have to come back some one is going to jail!.........The other couple called them back and said we threatened to shoot them with a hand gun! I dont own a hand gun yet. so leo comes back,(im unaware they are back) I got out to start my generator in my pj's and I get lit up like a christmas tree and get gang tackled by no less than 10 cops with guns out!!! my ole lady goes nuts on them lol and we both go to jail, we get charged with disturbing the peace, possesion of black tar heroin (it was bho in lil vials that I was gonna clean out and reuse) and possesion of mj I had a 1/4 maybe and they took my .22 rifle out of my camper closet, it was loaded and ready to use!  we bond out the next morning which was sat, I go to the po po station on monday and get my gun back and see my charges!  when the prosecutor seen I was a carded pt they dropped the mj charges and herion charges, becuase when it came back it was pos for mj! no court on the mm!

 

sorry this was the second or third time not sure, im getting old lmao!

 

INDIAN LAND!

 

I was at the soaring eagle hotel with my ole lady. we hung out in the dancing lounge for a few hrs, my ole lady started bugging people, I was trying to get her to come back to the room and she wanted to stay so I left her arse their,  I went up to the room I pack a bowl for my vape Im smoking away on it, I hear the card unlocking the door so I figure its my ole lady, im hitting my vape and in comes 4 cops and my ole lady, I had the vape in my mouth when they walked in, talk about getting caught red handed lol......they ask me what im doing, I say im doing my medicine, they ask me if I have a card, I show them with i.d, they took the drunk ole lady and left me alone!

 

and the 4th time and hopefuly the last!

 

I became legal while I was in alpena county jail doing 20 days for probation violation, as soon as I got out I copied all of my paper work sent it to my p.o and I started smoking mm, I sent her a urine screen  it tested pos for thc, so she violated me, I went to the hearing and talked to the judge told him I was legal and waiting on my card, he said produce my card by a certain date or report to jail, I faxed a copy of my card and I was allowed to use mm the rest of my probation period much to the dismay of my p.o!

 

Ok there are 4 sec 4's that didnt got to court (accept the prob violation) and all went the way they were supposed to, obviously I didnt have more than I was supposed to and the law worked for me!

 

Peace

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didn't have more than I was supposed to and the law worked for me!

 

Thanks Jim for the story i'am glad it did work for you

 

 

It didn't work for us but it was a lot better with a card or paper work from the Doctor it just took 1,500 days i think thats too long to be in Court

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I've had 2 successes myself in Macomb County 

 

 

 

Thanks Jim for the story i'am glad it did work for you

 

 

It didn't work for us but it was a lot better with a card or paper work from the Doctor it just took 1,500 days i think thats too long to be in Court

 

 

This rhetoric is really very tiresome when you had all the support you needed and a legal team that was ready to go back to the SC for you and Torey (RIP). That would be something to have a Redden & Clark decision from the Appeals Court and a Redden & Clark from the Supreme Court , wouldn't it ? How sad it is that setting precedent takes too much time . . . 

 

Edited by knucklehead bob

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STATE OF MICHIGAN
IN THE 87TH DISTRICT COURT FOR THE COUNTY OF OTSEGO
********
THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF MICHIGAN 
Case No.: 15 32551 Plaintiff, HON. JUDGE Patricia A. Morse
v.

Rebecca L. Meyers Defendant,

Richard Treusch Rebecca L. Meyers
Attorney for Plaintiff Petitioner for Defendant
800 Livingston Blvd 2313 Arlington Ave.
Suite D - 3 Flint, Michigan 48506 Gaylord, MI 49735

NOTICE OF IMMUNITY FROM ARREST,

NOTICE OF IMMUNITY FROM PROSECUTION, AND MOTION FOR SUPPRESSION OF EVIDENCE

 

On December 21st, 2015 while traveling south on interstate 75 a vehicle Rebecca was a passenger in was stopped for "loose license plate" lol no joke... After MSP approached the officer stated "it smells like a lot of weed"...uh OK... The officer then proceeded to say if she could verify the amount was legal Our Lives would be "much easier"... After viewing and weighing also a complete search of vehicle and testing of Christmas fudge lol...Becca was told that less than one gram of RSO she possessed was illegal and would be arrested but released immediately. We were told to follow them to Gaylord jail to be fingerprinted. After doing so we pulled up in front of jail, the officer then demanded Rebecca again open locked secure container or else then proceeded to take 8 ozs of flower saying her "boss" said so...Rebecca pleaded for a receipt and was denied several times. Fingerprinted paraded and degraded Rebecca was kicked back out and told to call for a court date. I could add Rebecca spent a good amount of time since this date in the hospital she has numerous medical issues well documented. Rebecca is epileptic so the RSO is far from a choice for her to have. I could go on but we all know what's going on here.... Abrogate Prohibition Michigan or this will continue. Please help if your able by showing court support show our faces let them know we know!

 

Because the Act gives immunity from both arrest and prosecution, a defendant's immunity from arrest is dependent on compliance with Section 4 of the Act. The defendant believes she was in compliance with the act as written. Section 4 reads that the defendant is immune from arrest for “useable marihuana”. Useable marihuana is defined in Section 3 of the Act. Specifically, MCL333.26422(k) “Useable Marihuana” means the dried leaves and flowers of the marihuana plant, and any mixture or preparation thereof. Cannabis oil is a preparation thereof.

 

 

Edited by gretta47

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Thanks for posting this.

 

It's refreshing to learn of a Judge who read, interpreted and implemented our law properly.

 

HON. JUDGE Patricia A. Morse

Patricia A. Morse is the chief judge for the 87A District Court in Michigan.  She has served as a judge for the court since 1990.

Morse was most recently re-elected unopposed on November 4, 2014, for another six-year term commencing on January 1, 2015,

and expiring on December 31, 2020.

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After viewing and weighing also a complete search of vehicle and testing of Christmas fudge lol...

who was it that surmised that police would be weighing marijuana? on the roadside. wonder what kinda scale they use?

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Any cases of someone applying section 4 to a probation violation for possession of marijuana plants?

Check with Rudoi;

 

http://www.mlive.com/news/detroit/index.ssf/2017/01/attorney_hopeful_ruling_will_a.html

 

and

 

http://law.justia.com/cases/michigan/court-of-appeals-unpublished/2017/327798.html

Edited by Restorium2

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LOL

 

http://publicdocs.courts.mi.gov/opinions/final/coa/20170112_c327798_52_327798.opn.pdf

 

another fine opinion from the COA.

 

MCL 771.3(3) permits a court to “impose other lawful conditions of probation as the

circumstances of the case require or warrant or as in its judgment are proper.”

interestingly, it is unlawful to condition, prohibit or otherwise restrict MMMA protections. thats the whole point of the MMMA. it takes precedent over every other law. including 771.3(3)

 

rudoi will win in the mich supreme court.

Edited by bax

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Any cases of someone applying section 4 to a probation violation for possession of marijuana plants?

This isn't the first time Rudoi has fought probation limitations on marijuana. The attorney said he's fought similar restrictions in about 50 cases, and has been successful about 75 percent of the time.

 

Rudoi believes about 25 percent of judges agree with him that prohibition of medical marijuana violates state law, 50 percent feel it's at their discretion and the final 25 percent have a strict no-marijuana probation policy.

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      Captain Gregoire Michaud has stated publicly that the forensic lab spends 40 percent of its resources testing marihuana, and that is the reason that they have been unable to catch up on the backlog of evidence rape kits. Additional disturbing trends from the Michigan State Police Data indicate:
       
      1. The majority of marijuana arrests are for possession or use.
      In 2014, there were 20,483 arrests for marijuana use or possession, which was 86 percent of all marijuana arrests. About 10 percent of the other arrests are for selling the drug. The remainder of the arrests are for "producing" the drug, smuggling or "other. “Arrests related to marijuana are about two-thirds of all drug arrests in Michigan and in 2014 were 9 percent of all criminal arrests.
       
      2. Data from the Michigan State Police shows that there is a disproportionate number of arrests of persons between the age of 18-24 for marijuana-related crimes. Approximately 43 percent of those arrested in 2014 for marijuana were age 18 to 24. The breakdown for other age groups: 26 percent were age 25 to 34; 11 percent were age 35 to 44; 9 percent were under 18; 7 percent were age 45 to 54, and 3 percent were sage 55 or older. The data associated with the federal drug survey shows that marijuana use is highest among young adults and indicates 24 percent of male and 17 percent of female full-time college students age 18 to 22 use marijuana, the survey shows. 
       
      3. The Michigan State Police Data indicates that males make up a majority of the arrest for marihuana cases.  Men comprised 83 percent of marijuana arrests in 2014, which is disproportionate compared to their rate of usage. The data goes on to indicate that about 9.7 percent of American males age 12 and older are users of marijuana compared to 5.6 percent of women, according to a 2013 federal survey on drug use.  That means men are 1.7 times more likely to use marijuana, but are five times more likely to be arrested on marijuana charges.
       
      4. The Michigan State Police Data clearly indicates that the number of arrest for marihuana is disproportionate for African Americans. An African-American in Michigan was three times more likely to be arrested in 2014 for violating marijuana laws compared to a white person, although surveys and research indicate little difference between usage rates between the two groups.[2]
      In all, African-Americans comprise about 14 percent of Michigan's population, but 35 percent of marijuana arrests.
       
      5. On average, there were about 2.4 marijuana arrests per 1,000 Michigan residents statewide.
       
      6. Since 2011, twenty-one Michigan cities have voted on legalizing or decriminalizing marijuana.
       
      8. Data from the 2013 federal drug survey shows daily use of marijuana is increasing. In 2013, 8.1 million persons aged 12 or older used marijuana on 20 or more days in the past month, which was an increase from the 5.1 million daily or almost daily past month users in 2005 to 2007. The number of daily or almost daily users in 2013 represented 41.1 percent of past month marijuana users, the survey shows.
       
       
       
      It is unequivocal that in 2008 Michigan Voters declared that Marihuana is Medicine, persons engaging in the Medical Use of Marihuana should be protected from criminal prosecutions and the intent of the MMMA was explicitly for the benefit of the health and welfare of Michigan Citizens and not for police and government profit.  It is often hard to understand how a law that received more than 50% vote in all 83 counties in Michigan, could have been so poorly misinterpreted and implemented.  To the extent that one believes that the intention of the MMMA was to provide a shield for patients and caregivers, it is hard to reconcile the overwhelming evidence (from the Michigan State Police data) very little of the voter’s intention was honored.
       
      Instead the Law Enforcement Community has utilized the MMMA as a sword, resulting in a string of 8 years of success defined by the increase of marihuana arrests and consistent profits from forfeiture proceeds.
       
       
      On Tuesday September 22, 2016 Governor Rick Snyder signed into law several new bills allowing a state wide regulated licensing scheme for the Medical Marihuana Industry. Listening to how the Law Enforcement Community reacted to this news gives some insight into how the Law Enforcement Community has been able to get away with this shit. As so articulated by Michigan State Police and the Cheboygan County prosecutor Daryl Vizina, (who claims to be speaking on behalf of all prosecutors and all law enforcement), ignorance of the law shall be their excuse.
       
      Michigan State Police say they are working with the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs and prosecutors to make sure they understand the law and enforce them properly. "Hopefully, there are some clarifications there."  “Police and courts are determining how they go forward after years of confusion over the Michigan Medical Marijuana Act.” "We had a lot of people assuming they knew what the law was," Vizina said. "They didn't, the prosecutors didn't, law enforcement didn't. It's been a mess in a way." Prosecutors like Daryl Vizina in Cheboygan County hope the laws will be clearer to people in the medical marijuana community. "It's just kind of been a learning process where charges get charged, maybe somebody gets prosecuted, maybe later down the line a higher court overturns the conviction," Vizina said. 
       
       
      The above quotes from those within the law enforcement community should bring shame to them personally but most importantly their profession. For starters, never has the Michigan State Police previously made a public statement that they are trying to learn about the MMMA, the medical use of marihuana or even how they as law enforcement officer shall enforce issues surrounding “usable marihuana.” To see them quoted 8 years after the enactment of the MMMA, in which the MSP are going to make sure they understand the law and enforce them properly, sounds more like an apology for not previously understanding the law and previously properly enforcing it.
       
       
      But the quotes by the Cheboygan County prosecutor Daryl Vizina, (who claims to be speaking on behalf of all prosecutors and all law enforcement), is truly amazing. As a lawyer, I interpret his quotes as a confession to crimes he and others in the law enforcement community have committed against the Medical Marihuana Community. As a lawyer, I would have advised him to take the fifth.
       
      Let’s look at and think about what he is actually saying.
       
      "We had a lot of people assuming they knew what the law was." "They didn't, the prosecutors didn't, law enforcement didn't. It's been a mess in a way."
       
      Vizina’s statement can only conclude that the prosecutions against medical marihuana patients were done in bad faith, by persons who should never have been involved with policing or prosecuting medical patients. To state that he personally didn’t know the law but prosecuted others for violating the same law is the definition of a “due process violation”. His statement objectively interpreted means that he expected those he was prosecuting to have a greater grasp and knowledge of the MMMA than himself, the elected County Prosecutor. To publicly state that not knowing or understanding the law this has been the guiding force for prosecutions is an expression of failure and ignorance. The statement reflects a lack of integrity, honesty and the requisite duty of fairness in any prosecution.
       
      The duty of a prosecutor is not to “win at any cost” or even “try to win if the law is unclear to them and the police”. Prosecutors, as judicial officers, have a duty to the accused as well, and that is to ensure the protection of the accused constitutional rights when accused of a crime. This is the obligation of the prosecutor in any case that it chooses to prosecute. Often overlooked and seemingly forgotten in the modern justice system is the States moral and ethical obligation to ensure a fair trial for the accused. Failing to do this is the definition of an unequal and uneven playing field. But this is how it has been.
       
       If you don't believe me, examine the recent amendments to the MMMA, wherein the Legislature has confirmed the States erred for the last 8 years. The legislatures recent amendments to the MMMA, acknowledge for the first time the declarations section of the MMMA. The Legislature acknowledges the intentions of the MMMA has always been to change state law to practically effect and protect from arrest the vast majority of seriously ill people who have a medical need to use marihuana. In doing so, the Legislature has provided relief for those persons who have been wrongly prosecuted by the State for its failure to acknowledge the protections intended for patients and caregivers. 
       
       
      The curative and retroactive amendments to the MMMA, in House Bill 4210, unequivocally clarify and make legal the possession of non-plant material marihuana . The People v Carruthers holding is ultimately overruled and no longer applies to Michigan Patients and Caregivers.
       
      Section 4 of the MMMA as amended 
       
      c) For purposes of determining usable marihuana equivalency, the following shall be considered equivalent to 1 ounce of usable marihuana: 
       
      (1) 16 ounces of marihuana-infused product if in a solid form.

      (2) 7 grams of marihuana-infused product if in a gaseous form.

      (3) 36 fluid ounces of marihuana-infused product if in a liquid form. 
       
      The new amendments create an opportunity to bring relief to those who have been wrongly accused. An opportunity to revisit and correct the situations where the probable cause of a crime in any investigation of patients and caregivers was illegally continued or escalated because the subject matter of the investigation was the non-plant material marihuana. It is important to understand the exponential number of scenarios where an investigation was continued or escalated because the material or substance associated with the investigation was "contraband" or non-plant material marihuana.
       
      If this happened to you, you were right to believe that it was wrong. The police, the prosecutor and the state were wrong. You may have a remedy to right this wrong. 
       
      The new amendments are more than clear in what they fix and to which individuals may benefit from this correction. The state admits and acknowledges that the MMMA contained ambiguities that needed clarifying. The current state court interpretation of the law had failed to express the original intent of the MMMA. "Changing state law will have the practical effect of protecting from arrest the vast majority of seriously ill people who have a medical need to use marihuana.” The amendatory language of the MMMA provides an opportunity to set aside a prior conviction or revisit a prior case that is over, and reopen the case to litigate the states admitted errors.
       
      Legislatively enacted laws usually never apply retroactively unless the amended language contains an explicit reference to a retroactive application. This is a very unique opportunity that does not happen often. Persons who have been afflicted by the State’s own admitted errors now have a potential path to right this wrong.
       
      The ability to set aside a conviction has limitations, and Courts are in the business of closing cases, not reopening them. Expungement, albeit expanded by law in 2015, and Motions to Set Aside Convictions MCR 6.500, based upon constitutional or statutory ground are generally difficult. The amendments to the MMMA found in HB 4210 create an entirely new statutory method to seek relief from conviction, and penalty. 
       
      If you or a loved one meets the criteria described above, and if you believe you have been a victim of the State and it’s admitted errors, or your case or conviction resulted from the irrational interpretation that non-plant material marihuana is not usable marihuana, call Komorn Law, 1-800-656-3557. We are currently offering Legal Services evaluating your case, and advising clients of potential remedies and or legal strategies to clearing your record from marihuana related conviction. 
       
      It is the obligation of the prosecutor in all cases to verify that the accused’s constitutional rights are respected. A prosecutor is not supposed to bring unconstitutional charges against a person. How can a prosecutor then give an excuse that they did not understand the law? Questions remain on how prosecutors will handle medical marijuana
        
       
      Law Enforcement React to New Medical Marijuana Laws
      September 22, 2016 
      New medical marijuana laws bring questions on how local law enforcement are reacting to the changes and how they’ll handle medical marijuana now.
      9 & 10’s Blayke Roznowski and photojournalist Noah Jurik talked to a prosecutor and the state representative who authored part of the bill.
      "Hopefully, there are some clarifications there," Cheboygan County prosecutor Daryl Vizina said. 
      Police and courts are determining how they go forward after years of confusion over the Michigan Medical Marijuana Act.
      "We had a lot of people assuming they knew what the law was," Vizina said. "They didn’t, the prosecutors didn’t, law enforcement didn’t. It’s been a mess in a way."
      Michigan State Police say they are working with the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs and prosecutors to make sure they understand the law and enforce them properly. 
      It’s something the sponsor of one of the bills, state representative Mike Callton, says will make enforcement easier.
      "Let’s say policeman pulls a person over and they have a medicine container of medicine. Well, it’s got a bar code or scantron on it and police can determine from that scantron, where it’s been grown, who transported it, where it was tested, where it was refined, if it was refined and where they bought it and that this is, indeed, the medicine for this patient," Callton said.
      Prosecutors like Daryl Vizina in Cheboygan County hope the laws will be more clear to people in the medical marijuana community.
      "It’s just kind of been a learning process where charges get charged, maybe somebody gets prosecuted, maybe later down the line a higher court overturns the conviction," Vizina said.
      In the long run, lawmakers think the new laws will eliminate doubt, and increase safety when it comes to medical marijuana.
      "We needed a way for patients to get this kind of medicine without having to buy it from somebody named Rick in the back alley," Callton said. "There had to be a legitimate way for people to buy this."  
      http://www.9and10news.com/story/33162325/law-enforcement-react-to-new-medical-marijuana-laws
       
       
       
       


      Michael Komorn 
      Komorn Law Pllc
      http://www.KomornLaw.com
        [1] Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin
      [2] http://www.mlive.com/news/grand-rapids/index.ssf/2013/06/aclu_report_marijuana_arrest_r.html
    • By Michael Komorn
      After the MMMA was enacted by a vote of 63% of Michigan voters in 2008, the legislature has declined to add any new qualifying conditions to protect patients from arrest.
      Senator Rick Jones even attempted to remove Glaucoma from the MMMP's list of qualifying conditions. Patients , caregivers and other interested parties wrote in opposition to the bill.
      A handful of petitions have been submitted over the years. LARA (and the previous MDCH department) have used various reasons and tricks to deny these petitions. Only Post Traumatic Stress Disorder has been added as a qualifying condition to the Michigan Medical Marihuana Act. Autism and Parkinson's disorder petitions were approved by the Michigan medical marihuana review board (the board consists mostly of physicians). These petitions were denied by the LARA director. The petitions were not deficient in any way and should have been accepted by LARA. We resubmitted the Autism petition again, with 20 additional research studies.
      Now, with the help of numerous patients, researchers, Dwight Z. and Dr. Christian Bogner along with the Michigan Medical Marijuana Association and Michael Komorn, we have assembled a massive amount of peer-reviewed medical research and government data to show that these conditions should be approved to protect patients, caregivers and physicians from arrest for the medical use of marijuana to treat their conditions.
      This project took months of work. Reading, organizing, searching and collecting thousands of pages of research from all over the world. Including the most up to date medical studies, peer-reviewed patient surveys and the national reviews of all medical marijuana studies by the National Academies of Science. The oldest peer-reviewed medical research paper cited within these petitions was from the first volume of The Lancet in 1889. Birch EA. The use of Indian hemp in the treatment of chronic chloral and chronic opium poisoning. The Lancet. 1889;133:625.
      Cannabis, Indian Hemp, Marijuana, whatever you call it, physicians were using this non-toxic plant in 1889 to treat chronic opium poisoning and opium addiction. As opioid based prescriptions are addicting and killing approximately 142 Americans each day in 2017, medical marijuana is a non-lethal non-toxic way to avoid "America enduring a death toll equal to September 11th every three weeks."
      The qualifying condition petitions were based primarily on the following:
      Already approved qualifying conditions in other medical marijuana states. Historical and ancient medical books. Patient self-reports and surveys. US Government Department of Health and Human Services Patent on using marijuana to treat many diseases and injuries, including brain injury on humans. Institute of Medicine 1999 report on medical marijuana. This report was the basis for the MMMA, specifically cited within the Michigan law, MCL 333.26422 (b). National Academies of Science (formerly the Institute of Medicine) 2017 updated report on medical marijuana. Included research not only supports each qualifying condition petition, but also answers questions that the LARA directors, physicians and medical marijuana review panel board members had asked of past petitioners. Reports on dosages, safety profiles of marijuana, statistics from the CDC and Poison Control, and information from NIH, FDA and the DEA are presented in the petitions. This information was included in order to compare the safety, effects and side-effects of medical marijuana with FDA approved prescription medications.
      All of the patients, caregivers, researchers, the Michigan Medical Marijuana Association and it's president Michael Komorn fully agree that marijuana should be removed from the Controlled Substances Act. Marijuana should continue to be studied as a treatment for every human and animal disease. Marijuana also should be submitted to the FDA for approval as a medicine. We fully support all clinical trials related to using marijuana as a treatment for any condition, disease or injury. As all of the scientific peer-reviewed published clinical trials show, marijuana is an effective medicine.
      The http://www.nih.gov website was heavily utilized throughout this project for locating scientific peer-reviewed published research, reports and information.
      The petitions are grouped by similar conditions, symptoms or mechanisms of treatment. Included in this post are some choice quotes from a few studies in each group of petitions.
      001.-Anxiety.pdf
      004.-depression.pdf
      007.-Obsessive-compulsive-disorder.pdf
      008.-panic-attacks.pdf
      011.-Schizophrenia.pdf
      012.-Social-Anxiety-Disorder.pdf
      Marijuana and Medicine Assessing the Science Base 1999 report from the Institute of Medicine
      https://directorsblog.nih.gov/2014/04/10/anxiety-reduction-exploring-the-role-of-cannabinoid-receptors/ 

      Medical Cannabis in Arizona: Patient Characteristics, Perceptions, and Impressions of Medical Cannabis Legalization.
       
      014.-arthritis.pdf
      023.-Rheumatoid-Arthritis.pdf
       
      Preliminary assessment of the efficacy, tolerability and safety of a cannabis-based medicine (Sativex) inthe treatment of pain caused by rheumatoid arthritis
      Transdermal cannabidiol reduces inflammation and pain-related behaviours in a rat model of arthritis

      025.-brain-injury.pdf
      030.-Treatment-of-spinal-cord-injury.pdf

      031.-asthma.pdf
       
      Effects of smoked marijuana in experimentally induced asthma.
      Effects of cannabis on lung function: a population-based cohort study
      Newspaper ad from 1876 selling marijuana cigarettes for treating asthma.

      You may laugh at a marijuana cigarette as a real medical treatment, but marijuana is a verified bronchodilator similar in strength to albuterol, the standard asthma medication. The medical efficacy of this specific brand of Asthma cigarettes were specifically exempted within the Single Convention on Narcotic Drugs as created by the United Nations. This means these marijuana cigarettes were still able to be sold after each country banned marijuana.
      https://www.unodc.org/unodc/en/data-and-analysis/bulletin/bulletin_1951-01-01_4_page002.html
      https://www.unodc.org/unodc/en/data-and-analysis/bulletin/bulletin_1962-01-01_4_page005.html
      036.-diabetes.pdf
       
      The Health Effects of Cannabis and Cannabinoids The Current State of Evidence and Recommendations for Research (2017)
      The Impact of Marijuana Use on Glucose, Insulin, and Insulin Resistance among US Adults
      044.-colitis.pdf
      050.-gastric-ulcer.pdf
      055.-Inflammatory-bowel-disease-IBD.pdf
      064.-Ulcerative-colitis.pdf
      Marijuana Use Patterns Among Patients with Inflammatory Bowel Disease
      Minnesota Medical Cannabis Program: Patient Experiences from the First Program Year by the MN Department of Health 2016.
      Cannabinoids and the Urinary Bladder
      Cannabinoids and gastrointestinal motility: Animal and human studies
      Medical cannabis – the Canadian perspective
      Impact of cannabis treatment on the quality of life, weight and clinical disease activity in inflammatory bowel disease patients: a pilot prospective study.


      106.-organ-transplant.pdf
      https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4541500/
      Medical Marijuana and Organ Transplantation: Drug of Abuse, or Medical Necessity?

      107.-Non-severe-and-non-chronic-Pain.pdf
      https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3998228/
      LARA statistics show the majority of the 250,000+ patients in the MMMA are using cannabis to treat chronic pain. As we know that the medical use of marijuana can treat “severe and chronic pain” already, it can and should be used to treat regular generic pain that is not severe and chronic.
      The reports and information from the Minnesota Department of Health on its medical marijuana program are very detailed and informative about patients experiences with medical marijuana.
      Minnesota Medical Cannabis Program: Patient Experiences from the First Program Year by the MN Department of Health 2016.
      http://www.health.state.mn.us/topics/cannabis/about/appendixa.pdf
      108.-Parkinsons.pdf
      Other states already approve of medical marijuana for Parkinson's Disease.
      Including: Georgia, Vermont, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Ohio, New Mexico, New York, Pennsylvania, West Virginia and California
      http://www.google.com/patents/US6630507 


      111.-Tourette's-Syndromequalifying.pdf
      Tourette’s Syndrome is an approved medical marijuana qualifying condition in Arkansas, Illinois, Minnesota and Ohio. While the MMMA covers persistant and severe Muscle Spasms, Tourette's Syndrome sufferers may not have the severe symptoms that qualify.
      The 1999 Institute of Medicine report states that marijuana can be used to treat Tourettes
      Syndrome.

      112.-MMRP-Autism-Petition-2qualifying.pdf
      Pennsylvania Medical Marijuana Program lists Autism as a qualifying condition.
      There are two clinical trials for Autism and cannabis in 2017:
      Cannabinoids for Behavioral Problems in Autism Spectrum Disorder: A Double Blind, Randomized, Placebo-controlled Trial With Crossover.
      Cannabidivarin (CBDV) vs. Placebo in Children With Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)
      https://nccih.nih.gov/health/autism
      https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5473390/
      Safety and Efficacy of Medical Cannabis Oil for Behavioral and Psychological Symptoms of Dementia: An-Open Label, Add-On, Pilot Study.
      An Open Label Study of the Use of Dronabinol (Marinol) in the Management of Treatment-Resistant Self-Injurious Behavior in 10 Retarded Adolescent Patients
       
      https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4648553/
       
       
      DOWNLOAD ALL PETITIONS ONLY (34MB)
      DOWNLOAD ALL PETITIONS AND SUPPORTING STUDIES HERE (1.7GB)
    • By imiubu
      Wexford County Prosecuting Attorney Anthony Badovinac is ill informed about the MMMA.
       
      Starts at 14:23
       
      https://www.facebook.com/anthony.badovinac/videos/772088959592218/


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