WELL IT,S ILLEGAL WHY I DO NOT KNOW BUT IT IS .
“When you smoke the herb, it reveals you to yourself.” —Bob Marley / Musician, Activist
WELL THIS COMMENT YOU WOULD EXPECT FROM SUCH AS HIM.
“Make the most you can of the Indian Hemp seed and sow it everywhere.” —George Washington / 1st U.S. President
DID YOU KNOW GEORGE WAS AN ADVOCATE OF WEED?
“The mind is everything. What you think you become, smoke open your mind relax—Buddha
Buddists seem to be the most sensible of all religions
“The two most important days in your life are the day you are born and the day you experience cannabis.”—Mark Twain / Writer
one tends to agee with Mark
“When I was a kid, I inhaled frequently cannabis, that was the point!”—Barack Obama / President of the United States of America
you are not shocked are you;I thought not
“Is marijuana addictive? Yes, in the sense that most of the really pleasant things in life are worth endlessly repeating.”—Richard Neville / Writer
Nips were freed across the world yesterday.
The 8th annual GoTopless Day took place in 60 cities around the world as part of the ongoing campaign to free the nipple.
‘Our goal is for equal gender topless rights to be enforced worldwide, freeing women’s nipples,’ said Rachel Jessee, the actress and model who leads theGoTopless group in NYC, where a topless pride parade took place on the streets of Manhattan.
Despite the fact it has been legal for anyone to walk around topless in New York since 1992, Mayor Bill de Blasio and Police Commissioner Bill Bratton are currently trying to get topless, body-painted women banned from the city’s Times Square, declaring them ‘a nuisance’.
Several streets in mid-Manhattan were blocked to traffic yesterday so around 300 topless protesters could parade through the city.
In Edinburgh, approx. 50 people took their tops off and staged a sit-in protest on the Royal Mile for two hours.
The Scottish weather, fortunately, held out for them.
Many of the protests took place in the US, where GoTopless Day takes place every year on the closest Sunday to Women’s Equality Day ( August 26), the date in 1920 when American women earned their right to vote.
In Washington, one women stood topless in front of the White House, posing as the Statue of Liberty.
And at Hampton Beach in New Hampshire, bare chested men and women defied the rain to take part in a photocall showing their support for the Free the Nipple movement, which fights against female oppression and censorship around the world.
The Free the Nipple campaign was started by US actress, director and activist Lina Esco, with a little help from pop provocateur Miley Cyrus, in protest against the fact that in America it is still illegal, a criminal act, for a woman to be publicly topless in 37 states.
GoTopless spokeswoman Rachel Jessee said: ‘It’s liberating and empowering for women to free their bodies from repression. Freeing nipples and bodies frees minds as well, restoring self-image and self-esteem.’
Conspiracy theorists(hear that mobo) have been saying it all along – but cannabis does apparently kill cancer cells.
That’s according to the US government, which has added a page on the use of cannabis and cannabinoids to their official cancer advice website.
The National Cancer Institute, part of America’s Department of Health, now advises that ‘cannabinoids may be useful in treating the side effects of cancer and cancer treatment’ by smoking, eating it in baked products, drinking herbal teas or even spraying it under the tongue.
The site also lists other uses including: Anti-inflammatory activity, blocking cell growth, preventing the growth of blood vessels that supply tumours, antiviral activity and relieving muscle spasms caused by multiple sclerosis.
The information page also explains how cancer cells in mice were killed when exposed to cannabis.
Several scientific studies have suggested this in the past, and in April this year the US government’s National Institute on Drug Abuse revised their publications to suggest cannabis could shrink brain tumours by killing off cancer cells.
There are now two FDA approved medications for cancer patients available in the US which contain cannabinoids.
In the UK THC is in prescribed drug Sativex but is not yet considered useful on a wider basis for medical purposes.
But now America has said it, perhaps Britain may follow suit soon.