Mass. marijuana legalization: Is legalism good for marijuana?

A lot of the confusion in marijuana legalization has to do with the word “legalism.”

If you’re a medical marijuana patient, you might be wondering why the U.S. government has not legalized the drug.

Legalization is the process of allowing people to legally possess, use and grow marijuana for personal use.

The federal government, along with states, has been slowly moving toward a more liberal approach to marijuana legalization.

In February 2018, President Donald Trump issued an executive order that loosened some of the federal restrictions.

At the same time, the federal government is considering a bill that would make it legal for people to grow up to six plants of marijuana for their own personal use, but it would still be illegal for states to legalize marijuana.

Some medical marijuana users say that this is a good thing because it allows them to keep their medical marijuana cards and get access to marijuana products.

But some medical marijuana patients fear that this loosening of the restrictions will result in a situation where patients would not be able to access medical marijuana, and that would create a negative social impact.

This is because, as a result of this loosened restrictions, the people who were already in the medical marijuana program would not receive benefits from the program, according to Dr. Stephen Zappala, a professor at the University of Minnesota Medical School and director of the Minnesota Department of Health Services.

Zappala said that this could lead to a significant increase in demand for marijuana, which would result in increased prices for medical marijuana products, and a decrease in supply for marijuana growers.

For many people, it is not a matter of “legalization” but of “privacy,” he said.

It would also affect people who have access to medical marijuana because they will not be eligible for certain programs that include access to certain strains of marijuana, like medical marijuana strains like Delta and Sativa.

That’s because those strains of medical marijuana would not count toward the official count for medical cannabis.

While Zappa is not advocating that the federal law be changed, he believes that the move toward a less restrictive approach could make it easier for medical patients to access cannabis products.

Zappa believes that marijuana is not addictive.

“It’s not a drug like cocaine or heroin, but when you combine it with other substances, it becomes addictive,” he told NBC News.

He said that medical marijuana can be used for a variety of conditions, but that the use of marijuana is a therapeutic tool and should not be used to abuse other substances.

So what should the government do with marijuana?

The Trump administration is currently weighing a bill to legalize recreational marijuana in states that have legalized it.

That bill has been opposed by many states, including Massachusetts, which legalized recreational marijuana earlier this year.

In the U .

S., medical marijuana is available through a variety and variety of dispensaries, but there are still a number of states that are not allowing dispensaries to operate.

There are also some states, like Maine, that are refusing to allow dispensaries.

Maine, for example, is not allowed to sell marijuana products or services to anyone who has been convicted of a marijuana-related offense.

Maine is one of five states that do not allow people who are currently serving a felony sentence to have access for medical purposes to marijuana.

The other states that allow medical marijuana are Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Nevada and South Carolina.

Zippa said that while it’s easy to look at states that don’t allow dispensaries and argue that the issue should be resolved with the federal legalization, it’s not really the case.

States are still determining whether they are allowing medical marijuana dispensaries to be established, and these states will determine whether or not they are allowed to allow medical dispensaries to open up.

Zapala said, however, that he believes states that did allow medical pot dispensaries in the past should not expect a return to the state-by-state restrictions that they had before the legalization of recreational marijuana.