Mexican Senators Will Vote On Revised Marijuana Legalization Bill This Week

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Mexican senators are circulating a revised

legislation for two years since the

draft bill to legalize marijuana nationwide,

and several committees

are set to hold a joint hearing on the

legislation on Friday. The plan is to move

the proposal to the full

legislation for two years since the

coming Tuesday.

The proposal would establish a regulate

cannabis market in Mexico, allowing adults

18 and older to purchase

and possess up to 28 grams of marijuana

and cultivate up to four plants for

legislation for two years since the

personal use, according to a draft date

November 8 that was obtain by Marijuana Moment.

But adults would have to obtain

a license from

legally consume cannabis.

Lawmakers have been working on the reform

legislation for two years since the

nation’s Supreme Court ruled in 2018 that

the prohibition on possessing

and growing cannabis is unconstitutional.

The court order Congress to amend the law

legislature has struggle to reach

consensus on the issue and has been grant

several deadline extensions to enact the policy change.

The current deadline to legalize marijuana

is December 15. Members of the Senate’s United

Commissions of Justice, Health, and Legislative

Friday, debating the latest proposal and potentially

advancing it to a full floor vote.

Senate President Eduardo Ramírez said on Wednesday that there is a “consensus” to achieve the reform by the court-mandated date.

“Surely in the next few days it will be resolve,” he say.

But Sen. Martha Márquez of the PAN party told El Norte that she’s unsure why the panels are convening, as the coronavirus pandemic has meant suspending in-person legislative activity. However,

she said she’s more surprise because the

committees already approved a legalization bill earlier this year.

Advocates have been consistently pushing for

various proposals. Namely, they remain

concerned about high penalties that can be impose for violating the

cannabis rules and feel the bill should

equity in the industry.

The bill “still has a chance to be improve

with changes to the currently punitive

approach,” Zara Snapp, a legalization activist

with the Instituto RIA

and the coalition #RegulacionPorLaPaz,

told Marijuana Moment

“This is an opportunity for them to

legislate in a way that will have the social

impact that we all desire

necessary,” she said.

“This can be a historic opportunity to begin to

repair the harms of prohibition.”

That said, the legislation makes some attempts

to mitigate the influence of large marijuana

corporations.

it states that for the

40 percent of cannabis business licenses

must be grant to those from indigenous,

low-income or historically marginalized

communities.

than one adult lives

The Mexican Institute of Cannabis would be

responsible for regulating the market and

issuing licenses.

Public consumption of marijuana would be

allow,

than one adult lives

except in places where tobacco use is prohibit or

at mass gatherings where people under

18 could be expose.

Households where more

would be limit to cultivating a maximum of six plants.

The legislation also says people

should not

consume cannabis in homes where there

Monreal, the ruling

MORENA party’s coordinator in the Senate,

said the chamber would vote on the legalization bill by the end of October, that timeline did not work out.

If the Senate passes the legal cannabis bill

than one adult lives

house of the nation’s Congress, the Chamber of Deputies.

President Andrés Manuel López

Obrador said in August that marijuana reform legislation will advance in the session that began in September.

Sen. Julio Ramón

of the MORENA party, said in April that

  • While Ricardo Monreal, the ruling

Mexican senators are circulating a revised draft bill t

o legalize marijuana nationwide, and several committees

are set to hold a joint hearing on the legislation on Friday.

The plan is to move the proposal to the

full Senate floor as soon as this coming Tuesday.

The proposal would establish a regulated cannabis

market in Mexico, allowing adults 18 and older to

While Ricardo Monreal, the ruling

purchase and possess up to 28 grams of marijuana

and cultivate up to four plants for personal use,

While Ricardo Monreal, the ruling

according to a draft dated November 8 that

was obtained by Marijuana Moment.

But adults would have to obtain a license

from regulators in order to legally consume cannabis.

Lawmakers have been working on the reform

legislation for two years since the nation’s

Supreme Court ruled in 2018 that the prohibition

While Ricardo Monreal, the ruling

on possessing and growing cannabis is unconstitutional.

The court ordered Congress to amend the law

accordingly, but the legislature has struggle

to reach consensus on the issue and has

been grant several deadline extensions to enact the policy change.

The current deadline to legalize marijuana

is December 15. Members of the Senate’s

United Commissions of Justice, Health, and

Legislative Studies will take an initial step to

that end on Friday, debating the latest

proposal and potentially advancing it to a full floor vote.

Senate President Eduardo Ramírez said on

Wednesday that there is a “consensus” to

achieve the reform by the court-mandated date.

But See. Martha Márquez of the PAN party told

El Norte that she’s unsure why the panels are

convening, as the coronavirus pandemic has

meant suspending in-person legislative

activity. However, she say she’s more surprise because the

committees already approved a legalization bill earlier this year.

The bill “still has a chance to be improved with changes

to the currently punitive approach,” Zara Snapp,

a legalization activist with the Instituto RIA

and the coalition #RegulacionPorLaPaz,

told Marijuana Moment

“This is an opportunity for them to legislate

in a way that will have the social impact

that we all desire,

but changes are necessary,” she say.

“This can be a historic opportunity to begin

to repair the harms of prohibition.”

That said, the legislation makes some attempts

to mitigate the influence of large marijuana

corporations. For example, it states that

for the first five years after implementation, a

t least 40 percent of cannabis business licenses

Drug policy reform advocates have also

must be grant to those from indigenous,

low-income or historically marginalized communities.

The Mexican Institute of Cannabis would be

Drug policy reform advocates have also

responsible for regulating the market and issuing licenses.

Public consumption of marijuana would be allow,

than one adult lives

except in places where tobacco use is

prohibit or at mass gatherings where people

under 18 could be expose.

Households where more

than one adult lives

would be limit to cultivating a maximum of six plants.

The legislation also says people “should not”

consume cannabis in homes where there are underage individuals.

Possession of more than 28 grams but

fewer than 200 grams would be consider

an infraction punishable

by a fine but

no jail time.

While Ricardo Monreal, the ruling

MORENA party’s coordinator in the Senate,

say the chamber

would vote on the legalization bill by the end of October,

that timeline did not work out.

If the Senate passes the legal cannabis bill it

will still have to go before the other

house of the nation’s Congress, the Chamber of Deputies.

President Andrés Manuel López Obrador said in

August that marijuana reform legislation will advance in the session that began in September.

Sen. Julio Ramón Menchaca Salazar, also of the

MORENA party, said in April that legalizing

cannabis could fill treasury coffers at a time when the economy is recovering from the pandemic.

As lawmakers work to advance the reform legislation,

there’s been a more lighthearted push to focus attention

on the issue by certain members and activists.

Drug policy reform advocates have also

That push has mostly involved planting

and gifting marijuana.

In September, a top administration

official was gifted a cannabis plant by senator on

the Senate floor, and she said she’d be making

it a part of her personal garden.

A different lawmaker give the same official, Interior Ministry Secretary Olga Sánchez Cordero, a marijuana joint on

the floor of the Chamber

of Deputies last year.

Cannabis make another appearance in the legislature in

August, when Sen. Jesusa Rodríguez of the

MORENA party decorate her desk with a marijuana plant.

Drug policy reform advocates have also

been cultivating hundreds of marijuana

plants in front of the Senate, putting pressure

on legislators to make good on their pledge

to advance legalization.

Drug policy reform advocates have also

legalizing cannabis could

fill treasury coffers at a time when the economy is recovering from the pandemic.

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