How to get into legal porn and legal weed: What you need to know

On Friday, the United States Supreme Court struck down a key provision in Arizona’s marijuana legalization law that would have allowed adult movie studios to produce adult films without a license.

But while the court’s ruling didn’t address the issue of legal marijuana production itself, its implications go far beyond that.

“Today’s decision sends a strong message to those seeking to bypass the current regulatory regime by producing their own porn and marijuana in a state where it is legal to do so,” said attorney Ben Calabrese, who represents the adult film studios who challenged the law.

“It’s a strong statement to the adult movie industry that there is no barrier to production and distribution, and it sets an important precedent for the future.”

The decision in Arizona was the latest in a string of recent victories for the adult industry.

Earlier this year, California approved a similar adult film production law, which was also struck down by the Supreme Court earlier this year.

In December, Florida approved a bill that would allow adult movie production and sale in the state.

The Florida legislature passed a similar bill last month.

The U.S. Supreme Court has also been asked to review the constitutionality of Arizona’s legislation, but it has declined to do that.

As a result, the U.N. Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination has stepped in to try to protect the adult industries from any possible repercussions from the ruling.

The United States currently has about 2 million adult movie workers, according to the Adult Industry Association.

While the majority of adult industry workers are female, there is a growing gender gap.

While women account for roughly 15 percent of adult film workers in the U, they account for just 8 percent of the adult films produced, according a 2012 report from the Adult Entertainment Association.

The court’s decision, however, could have significant implications for the industry as a whole, especially since it will likely be challenged in federal court.