‘WTF?’: Why some people think a new marijuana legalization bill will be ‘Whew!’

“I think it’s gonna be the same thing we’ve been talking about for a while,” said Brian DeLuca, a professor of law at the University of Missouri who has studied the intersection of marijuana law and social issues.

“It’s gonna end up being similar to a lot of things that have been going on, and they’re going to be in place for a long time.

And that’s a good thing.”

The question for proponents of marijuana legalization is: How long do people like to believe that marijuana is safer than alcohol?

Legalization advocates hope the answer will come in the next few years.

Marijuana remains illegal under federal law, but the federal government has allowed states to legalize marijuana, as well as its derivatives.

A new bill in Congress would allow states to sell marijuana for recreational purposes.

But many voters are skeptical that the industry will succeed, and the public is also skeptical that marijuana use will be regulated and taxed in a way that will keep people from buying it from illicit sources.

If marijuana legalization fails, it could hurt business, and some experts say the failure could create a lot more problems than it solves.

The biggest hurdle for marijuana legalization supporters is persuading the public that legalization will lead to fewer users.

That’s the big question posed to most Americans, but it’s a question that has never been answered.

Polls consistently show a majority of Americans support legalizing marijuana, but they haven’t seen much support from Congress, the courts or even public opinion.

The public’s views have been shaped by decades of prohibition, and that may have changed as legalization efforts have taken off.

When it comes to marijuana legalization, some people are still skeptical.

A poll conducted last year by Gallup found that 70 percent of Americans think marijuana should be legal.

But when it comes time to legalize the drug, only 35 percent of people who are open to the idea say they are in favor.

Some people say the legalization effort has been too far-fetched and the federal drug laws are outdated.

A new survey from Gallup and the Harvard School of Public Health found that 71 percent of those surveyed think marijuana use is still illegal.

But a majority (56 percent) say that the federal prohibition on marijuana should continue.

“I don’t think it would work as well if you legalize marijuana,” said James Dolan, a former state legislator from Connecticut who now is president of the Marijuana Policy Project, a marijuana policy group.

Even if marijuana legalization succeeds, critics say that it won’t necessarily lead to less use.

The government has made it clear that it doesn’t intend to let marijuana become the recreational drug of choice, said Eric Toder, director of the Johns Hopkins Center for Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Research.

In a 2013 survey, for example, about a quarter of Americans thought that recreational marijuana use should be illegal, but when asked about legalization, about half of them (49 percent) said that it should be permitted.

And some surveys suggest that the public wants to see more regulation.

Polling shows that while people like the idea of marijuana legal, they’re less comfortable with marijuana’s legal status than in the past.

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