Your South Carolina Advocate for Legal Cannabis.
Join us in the fight for Cannabis Rights!
Columbia NORML is South Carolina’s oldest chapter of the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws, established in 2007. It is organized as a non-profit and run by a group dedicated volunteers.
Yes, Columbia NORML is a federally registered 501(c)(3) which means that all donations to the organization are tax-deductible. We neither support, endorse, nor donate to political parties or candidates.
You can join by paying an annual membership of $25. We accept memberships in cash, check, or online. Benefits of membership include invitations to member-only events, membership card, monthly membership newsletter, and entitles you to vote and run for leadership positions.
That’s fine too. We understand that some people may choose to not be a member. We appreciate those individuals’ donations even more.
South Carolina does not have a statewide initiative and referendum process that does not involve the state General Assembly. It’s in the state constitution. We can, however, go that route at the county and city levels of government; and, to do that would take funds we don’t have yet. But, small contributions add up. Considering giving what you can today.
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Press & News
Federal agencies removed more than 71,000 marijuana plants from public lands during last year’s growing season, according to a news release from the U.S.
The post Federal agencies removed more than 71,000 marijuana plants from Colorado public lands in 2017 appeared first on The Cannabist.
Denver dispensaries sold more than $587 million in marijuana in 2017 even as sales in shops in other parts of the state continue to grow.
The post Denver marijuana sales reach record high of $587 million, sales across state continue to rise appeared first on The Cannabist.
FBI, DEA orchestrate massive raid of suspected illegal marijuana grow operations across Denver metro area
Drug Enforcement Administration and FBI agents joined state and local agencies in a massive, coordinated raid of more than a dozen suspected illegal marijuana growing operations across the Denver metro area Thursday morning, federal officials say.
Four years after the legalization of recreational pot sales, state officials are another step closer to determining how the change is affecting the safety of Colorado’s roads — but many obstacles remain.
The post How many Coloradans are driving high? New report offers one answer appeared first on The Cannabist.