Since the state of Colorado legalized recreational marijuana, many people ask the question, where does all the tax money go from pot sales? Denver provides one "concrete" answer.

There's nearly $750,000 in funding available to graduating Pueblo seniors attending a local college or university through Pueblo County's cannabis-tax funded scholarship.

DENVER (CBS4) – The State of Colorado released hundreds of pages of new rules designed to make the marijuana industry safer for consumers.

It's the first new qualifying condition added under the state's medical marijuana law since it was implemented in 2001.

A bill introduced in the Colorado Senate last week would allow you to get weed delivered to your house.

DENVER (AP) — The first state to legalize marijuana is just now taking steps to consider the drug medicine for people suffering from post-traumatic stress.

BROOMFIELD, Colo. – The Colorado Department of Agriculture (CDA) is announcing that three industrial hemp seed varieties have passed the statewide THC validation and observation trial and are now eligible to be grown by the Colorado Seed Growers Association for production of “CDA Approved Certified Seed.”

Denverites will soon be able to enjoy cannabis in designated public places thanks to the passing of Ballot Measure 300 - or the Neighborhood-Supported Cannabis Consumption Pilot Program (NSCCPP) - on Nov. 8.

A crowd of hundreds on Thursday remembered Splitt, a Colorado teenager who battled cerebral palsy and whose lobbying efforts at the state Capitol changed the law not once but twice.

DENVER (CBS4)– Schools in Colorado will be required to allow medical marijuana after Gov. John Hickenlooper signed “Jack’s Law” on Monday.

Image: Wikimedia Commons

Oklahoma and Nebraska plan to continue to press the U.S. Supreme Court for permission to sue Colorado over its marijuana laws, despite objection from President Barack Obama's administration.

Nebraska Attorney General Doug Peterson said he plans to continue to press the U.S. Supreme Court for permission to sue.

After two votes this week, the state is set to start investing extra marijuana tax money in social goods like schools, scholarships, and drug abuse prevention, trying to make good on its promise that legalizing cannabis would benefit all Coloradans.


Coloradans were feeling generous last week.

Two thirds voted in favor of Proposition BB, which allowed the state to hold on to all money raised through marijuana taxes, after Colorado became the first in the nation to legalize and tax recreational use, in 2012.

State law mandates that voter-approved taxes, like the one on marijuana, be returned to citizens if revenue is higher than predicted in the first year. This year, the overflow would have given each Coloradan roughly $8. Instead, they voted to let the state hold on to its $66 million, of which $40 million will go to school construction, $2.5 million to drug education, and another $2 million to other youth programs.