Medical marijuana seems to be the topic du jour as the Legislature is getting ready for its final week of session.
The Florida Legislature is continuing to grapple with the issue of implementing Amendment 2 on medical marijuana.
An ironic thing happened on the way to the Democratic nomination for governor for Tallahassee’s “ceremonial” Mayor Andrew Gillum.
As Leslie Wimes said the other day in her column, another Democrat got tripped up on an email issue.
And once again, it’s a self-inflicted error.
As a result, a complaint has been filed with 2nd Judicial Circuit State Attorney Jack Campbell, who has asked that new Leon County Sheriff Walt McNeil investigate the charge.
Much noise has been made by the Mainstream Media (MSM) and left-wing groups about the so-called “ban” on Muslims coming to America.
As Donald Trump took the oath of office becoming the next president of the United States, the outgoing president was refusing to give leave.
Now that Amendment 2 on medical pot has been approved by Florida voters, the hard work of creating a fair but flexible regulatory scheme to oversee the implementation is critically important.
The Network of Entrepreneurs & Business Advocates (NEBA), a 25-year-old business association based in Tallahassee that advocates for a strong and vibrant private enterprise system, heard from a panel of business advocates representing Associated Industries of Florida (AIF), Florida TaxWatch (FTW) and the National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB).
Democrats are in trouble, but not for the reason you might think.
As many of you know from my past columns, I haven’t been a fan of Donald Trump. Regardless, I always said I would vote for him given the alternative, which was much, much worse.
It’s fashionable these days to hear that medical pot -- Amendment 2 -- is going to win at the ballot box and become a part of our Constitution. Not so fast.