Newsom Signs Controversial Bill Allowing Medical Marijuana in K-12 SchoolsPosted by On



Theodore Roosevelt High School in Boyle Heights is shown in a file photo. (Credit: Lawrence K. Ho / Los Angeles Times)

Theodore Roosevelt High School in Boyle Heights is shown in a file photo. (Credit: Lawrence K. Ho / Los Angeles Times)

Gov. Gavin Newsom has signed a bill that paves the way for parents in some California school districts to bring medical cannabis to their students at K-12 campuses, breaking with former Gov. Jerry Brown, who had vetoed similar legislation last year.

The measure, signed late Wednesday, allows medical cannabis that is not in smoking or vaping form to be administered to students by parents on campus if their school board has approved a policy providing the access.

Newsom, the leading proponent of the 2016 recreational pot legalization initiative, Proposition 64, overruled the objections of law enforcement groups and signed the measure without comment.

Brown had said in a veto message that he was “concerned about the exposure of marijuana on youth” and “dubious of its use for youth for all ailments.”

Read the full story on LATimes.com

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