@zen_extract x @str8organics with fire collabo!! 🔥⛽️ Both of these have some extremely tasty terps and are sure to get you litty like a titty my friends. 🙏🏼💪🏼
1 203 hours ago
#cannadifyi🌈 The more you know… Or don’t
[ #DrDi#dabs#bho#thc#Indica next up #RSO#cbd#FitOver50#FitOver55#EDS#MS]
Did you know that the US government has many patents on #Cannabis#Marijuana#MaryJane#Ganja ?
Patent No. 6,630,507: Why the U.S. government holds a patent on cannabis plant compounds
PUBLISHED: AUG 22, 2016, 6:23 AM • UPDATED: MAR 9, 2017, 1:21 PM
By Alicia Wallace, The Cannabist Staff
It may not have quite the same ring to it as a certain seven-digit number made famous in song in 1981, but 6,630,507 has been growing increasingly internet-famous since last week.
Following the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration’s inaction on rescheduling marijuana, legalization proponents have responded by taking to the internet to highlight Patent No. 6,630,507 — telling the DEA to “talk to the hand” by writing “6,630,507” on their palms, hashtagging the number and linking to past articles on the topic.
Since not all Americans are intimately familiar with patents — and because of the reams of misinformation out there regarding this patent in particular — here’s a handy explainer about Patent No. 6,630,507:
U.S. Patent No. 6,630,507 covers the potential use of non-psychoactive cannabinoids — chemical compounds found within the plant species cannabis sativa — to protect the brain from damage or degeneration caused by certain diseases, such as cirrhosis.
U.S. Patent No. 6,630,507 was granted to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services in 2003.
The recent social media flurry has consisted of posts varying in allegations and accuracy — some have claimed that the government patented the marijuana plant in its entirety. But the overall intent is one that is symbolic in nature, said Sam Mendez, an intellectual property and public policy lawyer who serves as the executive director of the University of Washington’s Cannabis Law & Policy Project. “Naturally, it shows that there is a certain amount of hypocrisy that there is ‘no accepted medical use’ for cannabis according to federal law,” Mendez said. “And yet here you have the very same government owning a patent for, ostensibly a medical use for marijuana. “It’s certainly hypocritical ..
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