Every tactic, false promise, and deception of the pro “medical” marijuana movement cautioned in this letter, and more, has been experienced in Massachusetts. The consequences and buyers’ remorse will predictably follow as well. We still have a chance. Learn what’s in the law and Vote NO on Question 3 on November 6, 2102. Here’s the letter…
Massachusetts Chiefs of Police urge a “No” vote on Ballot Question 3, medical marijuana in Massachusetts. ”This would entirely change the balance on perception of risk. It would send the wrong message to kids that marijuana is medicine. It is not medicine.Read More
Question 3 presents us with the most open and UNRESTRICTIVE medical marijuana law this side of California.
Compared to other New England states, this law presents a wide open system of marijuana production and distribution that is rife with loopholes and open to abuse. If you take 3 minutes to understand this 6 page law, you will find that: Question 3 has:Read More
Medical marijuana raises too many unanswered issues
In a thoughtful, balanced and incisive look at the medical marijuana law proposed for Massachusetts in ballot Question 3 The Boston Globe, in its Opinion published on Tuesday, October 29th concludes:
“Despite some persuasive arguments in favor of marijuana’s medicinal properties, voters should check “no” on Question 3.Read More
This video, in just 3 minutes, looks carefully at the proposed medical marijuana law and its implications for public health and youth health in Massachusetts.
The title of the bill is “Humanitarian Medical Use of Marijuana” but don’t be fooled, there’s a lot more to it than that. The 6-page bill is vague and full of loopholes.
Please take 3 minutes to watch this video before deciding how to vote.Read More
“This bill is fraught with problems, it’s reckless,” warns Mayor Tom Koch of Quincy.
Lending his voice in opposition to a poorly constructed law under an out-of-state funded ballot question, Mayor Koch joins Senator John Keenan, Representative Carolyn Dykema, Representative Martin Walsh, drug addiction specialists, counselors, law enforcement officials and doctors of the Massachusetts Medical Society, recovering youth addicts, and a growing population whose support for the question is changing to “no” as they become informed and realize how similarly word laws are failing in other states.Read More