Is cannabis being used as a substitute for non-medical opioids by adults with problem substance use in the United States?
Assessment of Changes in Alcohol and Marijuana Abstinence, Co-Use, and Use Disorders Among US Young Adults From 2002 to 2018
Characteristics of marijuana use during pregnancy — Eight states, pregnancy risk assessment monitoring system, 2017
Cannabis use among US adults with anxiety from 2008 to 2017: The role of state-level cannabis legalization
Trends in marijuana vaping and edible consumption from 2015 to 2018 among adolescents in the United States
Association between recreational marijuana legalization in the United States and changes in marijuana use and cannabis use disorder from 2008 to 2016
The impact of recreational marijuana legalization on rates of use and behavior: A 10-year comparison of two cohorts from high school to young adulthood.
Maternal marijuana exposure and birth weight: An observational study surrounding recreational marijuana legalization
6/16/19--The first two states to legalize recreational marijuana are starting to grapple with teenagers’ growing use of highly potent pot. Parents, educators, and physicians say youths are easily getting hold of edibles infused with tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC, the psychoactive component that causes a high, and concentrates such as “shatter,” a brittle, honey-colored substance that is heated and then inhaled through a special device. Read
The “real” number of Washington State adolescents using marijuana, and why: A misclassification analysis
10/12/18--The Times asked all candidates for statewide office if they have ever smoked marijuana, and if their experiences with the drug have influenced their views on marijuana policy. Four of the 12 candidates acknowledged prior marijuana use. Five candidates said they have never smoked, and three wouldn't respond. Read
9/28/18--Most teens who've tried marijuana have used the drug in more than one form, including products that are smoked, eaten, or vaped, new USC research shows. The study, published Friday in JAMA Network Open, raises concerns about adolescent health amid a booming marijuana market that touts sleekly packaged products claiming an array of health benefits. Read
8/24/18--The Peace Corps has a drug problem related to an increasingly outdated view of marijuana, but significant enough to the agency’s Office of Inspector General that it warns of a “serious risk to the integrity and reputation of the Peace Corps as well as the health and safety of Volunteers.” Read