Marijuana Legalization Update: The Jury's Still Out


It has now been six months since Colorado legalized recreational use of marijuana. This week, Washington became the second state to roll out retail pot sales.
All eyes are on these two states and the grand experiment they're undertaking. But to me, it's quite telling that Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper is reluctant to call legalization a success. "It could've been a lot worse," Governor Hickenlooper recently said in an interview with Katie Couric. "But we've got to do better."
Following the euphoria when Colorado first launched its sales, the reality of legal pot is providing concern. For one thing, the state did not foresee the rise of edible marijuana. As Maureen Dowd reported in a disturbing account of her own experience with a pot candy bar, these products are particularly problematic because there's no way to know their dosage or potency. In March, a 19-year-old African exchange student fell to his death from a hotel balcony in Denver after eating a marijuana-laced cookie.
Governor Hickenlooper is wise to take this situation seriously, vowing to limit each edible to one standard dose. He has also launched a campaign aimed at educating children about marijuana's dangers. And in Washington, Governor Jay Inslee, having closely monitored Colorado's experience, pledged to ban packaging for edibles containing cartoons and other youth-targeted imagery.
These legislators should be commended for recognizing that the marijuana of today is not your grandmother's weed. Pot is now far stronger than the drug we saw in the late '60s and early '70s -- and it carries far more risks, especially for the still-developing adolescent brain.
However, the jury is still out on whether the governors' efforts will be enough to prevent a spike in teen use and addiction. Early reports from Colorado note that adult consumption has not gone up dramatically, and that the state will likely earn between $60 and $100 million this year in marijuana tax revenue. But the real question is how to protect the most vulnerable among us -- kids -- and whether tax dollars will be enough to offset the costs to Colorado's education, health care, and criminal justice systems.

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