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The City of Los Angeles anticipates opening up Phase II of its cannabis licensing process on August 1, 2018. To prepare potential applicants for the application process, the City released a set of guidelines that applicants can use to help establish eligibility for licensure.
On June 28, 2018, California adopted a comprehensive consumer privacy act, the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (the “CCPA”). The law, which is similar in scope to the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (“GDPR”) and therefore one of the strictest comprehensive privacy laws in the United States.
By now it’s well known that the City of San Francisco is considering two new cannabis laws: the first would be a local cannabis industry tax and the second would establish a new 9-member Cannabis Commission to oversee the industry within city limits.
California cannabis licensees face a lot of risks, from business competition to regulatory uncertainty, to unforeseen disasters and lawsuits of all types. Cannabis companies can act to protect themselves from certain risk by obtaining specific types of insurance.
Over the past few months, many cannabis collectives organized as non-profit mutual benefit corporations under prior law, such as the 2004 Medical Marijuana Program Act, have asked us to help them convert into for-profit general share corporations (C Corps.).
When it comes to security, all commercial cannabis operators must follow stringent requirements. However, one requirement that only applies to retailers is the requirement to hire security personnel.
Though the Bureau of Cannabis Control’s Regulations do not mention any restriction of on-site cannabis consumption, the text of the Medicinal and Adult Use of Cannabis Regulation and Safety Act (MAUCRSA) does. MAUCRSA states that “a local jurisdiction may allow for the smoking, vaporizing, and ingesting of cannabis or cannabis products on the premises of a retailer or microbusiness.