Thursday, March 26, 2009

1930's Henry Ford's 'Hemp'-Car

Henry Ford: 1863 - 1947

"There's enough alcohol in one year's yeild of an acre of potatoes to drive the machinery necessary to cultivate the fields for one hundred years."

Pioneering automotive engineer Henry Ford held many patents on automotive mechanisms, but is best remembered for helping devise the factory assembly approach to production that revolutionized the auto industry by greatly reducing the time required to assemble a car.
Born in Wayne County, Michigan, Ford showed an early interest in mechanics, constructing his first steam engine at the age of 15. In 1893 he built his first internal combustion engine, a small one-cylinder gasoline model, and in 1896 he built his first automobile.
In June 1903 Ford helped establish Ford Motor Company. He served as president of the company from 1906 to 1919 and from 1943 to 1945.
In addition to earning numerous patents on auto mechanisms, Ford served as a vice president of the Society of Automotive Engineers when it was founded in 1905 to standardize U.S. automotive parts. 1
Fuel of the Future
When Henry Ford told a New York Times reporter that ethyl alcohol was "the fuel of the future" in 1925, he was expressing an opinion that was widely shared in the automotive industry. "The fuel of the future is going to come from fruit like that sumach out by the road, or from apples, weeds, sawdust -- almost anything," he said. "There is fuel in every bit of vegetable matter that can be fermented. There's enough alcohol in one year's yield of an acre of potatoes to drive the machinery necessary to cultivate the fields for a hundred years."
Ford recognized the utility of the hemp plant. He constructed a car of resin stiffened hemp fiber, and even ran the car on ethanol made from hemp. Ford knew that hemp could produce vast economic resources if widely cultivated.

Ford's optimistic appraisal of cellulose and crop based ethyl alcohol fuel can be read in several ways. First, it can be seen as an oblique jab at a competitor. General Motors had come to considerable grief that summer of 1925 over another octane boosting fuel called tetra-ethyl lead, and government officials had been quietly in touch with Ford engineers about alternatives to leaded gasoline additives. Secondly, by 1925 the American farms that Ford loved were facing an economic crisis that would later intensify with the depression. Although the causes of the crisis were complex, one possible solution was seen in creating new markets for farm products. With Ford's financial and political backing, the idea of opening up industrial markets for farmers would be translated into a broad movement for scientific research in agriculture that would be labelled "Farm Chemurgy."
Why Henry's plans were delayed for more than a half century:
Ethanol has been known as a fuel for many decades. Indeed, when Henry Ford designed the Model T, it was his expectation that ethanol, made from renewable biological materials, would be a major automobile fuel. However, gasoline emerged as the dominant transportation fuel in the early twentieth century because of the ease of operation of gasoline engines with the materials then available for engine construction, a growing supply of cheaper petroleum from oil field discoveries, and intense lobbying by petroleum companies for the federal government to maintain steep alcohol taxes. Many bills proposing a National energy program that made use of Americas vast agricultural resources (for fuel production) were killed by smear campaigns launched by vested petroleum interests. One noteworthy claim put forth by petrol companies was that the U.S. government's plans "robbed taxpayers to make farmers rich".
Gasoline had many disadvantages as an automotive resource. The "new" fuel had a lower octane rating than ethanol, was much more toxic (particularly when blended with tetra-ethyl lead and other compounds to enhance octane), generally more dangerous, and contained threatening air pollutants. Petroleum was more likely to explode and burn accidentally, gum would form on storage surfaces and carbon deposits would form in combustion chambers of engines. Pipelines were needed for distribution from "area found" to "area needed". Petroleum was much more physically and chemically diverse than ethanol, necessitating complex refining procedures to ensure the manufacture of a consistent "gasoline" product.
However, despite these environmental flaws, fuels made from petroleum have dominated automobile transportation for the past three-quarters of a century. There are two key reasons: First, cost per kilometer of travel has been virtually the sole selection criteria. Second, the large investments made by the oil and auto industries in physical capital, human skills and technology make the entry of a new cost-competitive industry difficult.
Until very recently, environmental concerns have been largely ignored. All of that is finally changing as consumers demand fuels such as ethanol, which are much better for the environment and human health.
Story from:

'Sweet Leaf' - Ozzy Osbourne (1989) Live in Moscow!

'Bowl for Two' - The Expendables

'Pass the marijuana' - Mystic Roots

Peter Tosh - 'Legalize It'

'Marijuana' - Brian Robbins Band

'Ganja Babe' - Michael Franti & Spearhead


Ever wonder how often to change your bongwater? The most effective method for baking potent pot brownies? How to deal with your dealer? The best destinations for a ganja getaway? Where to find weed once you get there? How to hide herb in your car? Whether to grow your own? Who to call if you get busted? Or how something as wonderful as marijuana ever got to be illegal in the first place? Finally, you can find all these answers and much more in The Official High Times Pot Smoker's Handbook (Featuring 420 Things to Do When You're Stoned), the first book of its kind from the world's most trusted name when it comes to getting stoned.  Packed with inside information, The Official High Times Pot-Smoker's Handbook includes an entertaining look at marijuana's highstory, profiles of herb-friendly travel destinations and festivals, favorite "pot luck" recipes from the HIGH TIMES staff, smoking skills, advocacy and activism, essential marijuana movies and songs, profiles of famous cannabis strains, comprehensive growing information, celebrity endorsements, and much more.  Also featuring a life-changing list of 420 things to do when you're stoned, this is truly, finally, the ultimate guide to green living. 

The Official High Times Pot Smokers Handbook: Featuring 420 Things to do When You're Stoned

'The Dutch expierence' By: Nol van Schaik

With this compelling book Nol van Schaik has done what no one else dared: expose the inside workings of the Dutch coffee shop system. In doing so, he reveals the truth about the Dutch cannabis trade, how it came to be and why it's so successful. He also challenges the authorities in every country that oppress their cannabis users to come up with a more humane and tolerant way to deal with these controversial issues.
With this compelling book Nol van Schaik has done what no one else dared: expose the inside workings of the Dutch coffee shop system. In doing so, he reveals the truth about the Dutch cannabis trade, how it came to be and why it's so successful. He also challenges the authorities in every country that oppress their cannabis users to come up with a more humane and tolerant way to deal with these controversial issues.
Yet the world is just beginning to acknowledge the success of the Dutch experiment with coffee shops. Nol feels the Dutch system should be a model that other countries can follow, one that would make the insane War on Drugs obsolete. He's so convinced of this he even opened a coffee shop in England to prove it. I, myself, am a member at that coffee shop, which has since been closed thanks to the unrelenting anti-drug policies of the UK.
Another important issue covered in Nol's book is the availability of marijuana for medical use. He points out that thousands of people need the medicinal benefit of cannabis but are denied access by their governments, forcing them to score their medicine on the street from hard drug dealers. Nol has taken great pains to provide low cost cannabis as part of the Netherlands Mediwiet system, which he has helped in many ways. This medical necessity should not be withheld from those in dire need, yet governments continue to act in an intolerant and inhumane way, causing undue suffering of ill citizens.
The Dutch Experience answers so many questions I've had for years about the Dutch coffee shop system that, at last, I've come to understand how it works from grower to back door to user. I can't thank Nol enough for shedding light on this very controversial subject. He reviews the history of cannabis use and the rise of coffee shops in Holland, and focuses on the on the activities of some notable individuals like Kees Hoekert, Robert Jasper Grootveld and Wernard Bruining. Thanks to the ground breaking actions of the Provos and the resulting liberal attitudes in Holland, these cannabis activists were able to grow and market marijuana successfully.
These cannabis pioneers showed the authorities that cannabis use was not a threat to the social order and that it was actually a safer alternative to other socially accepted drugs like alcohol. Of course there were many confrontations with the authorities, but all were resolved with typical Dutch common sense. Nol reviews these incidents and explains exactly how cannabis came to be an accepted part of Dutch society instead of the menace it is perceived as being in other countries.
With the opening of the first cannabis selling tea shop, the Mellow Yellow, a precedent was set allowing more shops to open. As the Dutch gained experience and sophistication, the system gained wider acceptance and flourished thanks to the entrepreneurial spirit of the coffee shop owners.
I loved reading about who sold what to whom, when and for how much! Thanks to recollections from insiders like Wernard Bruining, the trip from grower to middleman to coffee shop to stoned-out consumer is an enlightening one. It seems the demand for cannabis is always greater than the ability of growers and coffee shops to supply it.
The antics of the police trying to raid and shutdown coffee shops reads like a script from the Keystone Kops. They were outwitted and eventually outlasted by the coffee shop owners and activists who knew that cannabis was here to stay. By providing a safe place to purchase and use cannabis, they removed it from the street dealers and integrated it into Dutch society.
Eventually the government learned how to deal with these businesses, but the continual pressure from other governments to impose their drug war on Holland created a difficult situation. The laws are still in a constant state of flux as one country after another applies pressure on Dutch politicians to crack down on their cannabis dealing coffee shops. But with people like Nol van Schaik around, I have no doubt that cannabis will continue to flow freely in the Netherlands.
This book is must reading for anyone interested in cannabis activism and those who might be considering opening a Dutch-style coffee shop in their area. For others it is a joy to read and learn the history of the coffee shop system in the Netherlands, and that there are other, far more tolerant approaches to soft drugs that work.
Nol van Schaik is the owner of three successful coffee shops in Haarlem, The Netherlands.
He opened the Dutch Experience coffee shop in Stockport, England with Colin Davies, who is now serving a sentence in a UK prison as a result. Nol is an outspoken activist for the freedom to use cannabis, especially for medicinal purposes.

The Dutch Experience.
The Inside Story!
30 Years of Hash&Grass


Contact MrLunk if you want a copy !

George Baker Selection - Little Green Bag

4 real: George Baker himself claims this song is NOT about weed !

"Looking back... on the track...
For a little green bag...

Gotta find... Just the kind...
Or I'm losing my mind..."

Yah right George ;)

Last Dance with Mary Jane - Tom Petty

Wednesday, March 25, 2009

Blonde On Blonde - Rainy Day Women

Tipped By: @Hollywood_Trey

Dutch drug policies do not increase marijuana use, first rigorous comparative study finds

By Jennifer McNulty

In the first rigorous study comparing marijuana use in the Netherlands and the United States, researchers have found no evidence that decriminalization of marijuana leads to increased drug use. The results suggest that drug policies may have less impact on marijuana use than is currently thought.

Photo of Amsterdam
In Amsterdam, coffeeshops can be licensed to sell hashish and marijuana in small quantities for personal consumption by adults. 
Photo by Janice Tetlow

The findings appear in the May issue of theAmerican Journal of Public Health. Craig Reinarman, professor of sociology at UCSC, coauthored the article, “The Limited Relevance of Drug Policy: Cannabis in Amsterdam and in San Francisco,” with Peter D. A. Cohen, director of the Centre for Drug Research (CEDRO) at the University of Amsterdam in the Netherlands, and Hendrien L. Kaal, now an instructor at the University of Leiden in the Netherlands.

The study compared the cannabis (marijuana and hashish) habits of users in Amsterdam and San Francisco to test the premise that punishment for cannabis use deters use and thereby benefits public health.

“We compared representative samples of experienced marijuana users to see whether the lawful availability of marijuana did, in fact, lead to the problems critics of the Dutch system have claimed,” said Reinarman. “We found no evidence that it does. In fact, we found consistently strong similarities in patterns of marijuana use, despite vastly different national drug policies.”

Highlights of the study include:

• The mean age at onset of use was 16.95 years in Amsterdam and 16.43 years in San Francisco.

• The mean age at which respondents began using marijuana more than once per month was 19.11 years in Amsterdam and 18.81 years in San Francisco.

• In both cities, users began their periods of maximum use about two years after they began regular use: 21.46 years in Amsterdam and 21.98 years in San Francisco.

• About 75 percent in both cities had used cannabis less than once per week or not at all in the year before the interview.

• Majorities of experienced users in both cities never used marijuana daily or in large amounts even during their periods of peak use, and use declined after those peak periods.

The Netherlands effectively decriminalized marijuana use in 1976, and it is available for purchase in small quantities by adults in licensed coffee shops; in the United States, marijuana use carries stiff criminal penalties, and more than 720,000 people were arrested for marijuana offenses in 2001.

The study was funded by the U.S. National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) and the Dutch Ministry of Health.

In identical questionnaires administered in Amsterdam and San Francisco (cities chosen for their similarities as politically liberal northern port cities with universities and populations of roughly 700,000 people), nearly 500 respondents who had used marijuana at least 25 times were asked detailed questions about their marijuana use. The questionnaire explored such issues as age at first use, regular and maximum use, frequency and quantity of use over time, intensity and duration of intoxication, career use patterns, and use of other illicit drugs. 

“In the United States, marijuana policy is based on the assertion that strict penalties are the best way to inhibit use,” said Reinarman. 

The study’s findings cast doubt on that scenario, he said. Despite widespread lawful availability of cannabis in Amsterdam, there were no differences between the two cities in age at onset of use, age at first regular use, or age at the start of maximum use. 

The study found no evidence that lawfully regulated cannabis provides a “gateway” to other illicit drug use. In fact, marijuana users in San Francisco were far more likely to have used other illicit drugs--cocaine, crack, amphetamines, ecstasy, and opiates--than users in Amsterdam, said Reinarman. 

“The results of this study shift the burden of proof now to those who would arrest hundreds of thousands of Americans each year on the grounds that it deters use,” said Reinarman. 

Original article from 2004 here...
Tipped by: @TN_ARF

Rudolf Diesel: 1858 - 1913 'The HEMP-Engine!'

The Diesel-Engine was originally
made to run on HEMP-OIL !

In 1893, German inventor Rudolph Diesel published a paper entitled "The Theory and Construction of a Rational Heat Engine," which described an engine in which air is compressed by a piston to a very high pressure, causing a high temperature. Fuel is then injected and ignited by the compression temperature.

Diesel built his first engine based on that theory the same year and, though it worked only sporadically, he patented it. Within a few years, Diesel's design became the standard of the world for that type of engine and his name was attached to it.

Diesel thought that the United States was the greatest potential market for his engine. The first diesel built in the United States was made in 1898 by Busch-Zulzer Brothers Diesel Engine Co. The president of that company was Adolphus Busch, of Budweiser brewing fame, who had purchased North American manufacturing rights. 1

Diesel's Humanitarian Vision:
Diesel originally thought that the diesel engine, (readily adaptable in size and utilizing locally available fuels) would enable independent craftsmen and artisans to endure the powered competition of large industries that then virtually monopolized the predominant power source-the oversized, expensive, fuel-wasting steam engine. During 1885 Diesel set up his first shop-laboratory in Paris and began his 13-year ordeal of creating his distinctive engine.. At Augsburg, on August 10, 1893, Diesel's prime model, a single 10-foot iron cylinder with a flywheel at its base, ran on its own power for the first time. Diesel spent two more years at improvements and on the last day of 1896 demonstrated another model with the spectacular, if theoretical, mechanical efficiency of 75.6 percent, in contrast to the then-prevailing efficiency of the steam engine of 10 percent or less. Although commercial manufacture was delayed another year and even then begun at a snail's pace, by 1898 Diesel was a millionaire from franchise fees in great part international. His engines were used to power pipelines, electric and water plants, automobiles and trucks, and marine craft, and soon after were used in applications including mines, oil fields, factories, and transoceanic shipping.2

DuPont, Mellon, and Hearst:

Diesel expected that his engine would be powered by vegetable oils (including hemp) and seed oils. At the 1900 World's Fair, Diesel ran his engines on peanut oil. Later, George Schlichten invented a hemp 'decorticating' machine that stood poised to revolutionize paper making. Henry Ford demonstrated that cars can be made of, and run on, hemp. Evidence suggests a special-interest group that included the DuPont petrochemical company, Secretary of the Treasury Andrew Mellon (Dupont's major financial backer), and the newspaper man William Randolph Hearst mounted a yellow journalism campaign against hemp. Hearst deliberately confused psychoactive marijuana with industrial hemp, one of humankind's oldest and most useful resources. DuPont and Hearst were heavily invested in timber and petroleum resources, and saw hemp as a threat to their empires. Petroleum companies also knew that petroleum emits noxious, toxic byproducts when incompletely burned, as in an auto engine. Pollution was important to Diesel and he saw his engine as a solution to the inefficient, highly polluting engines of his time. In 1937 DuPont, Mellen and Hearst were able to push a "marijuana" prohibition bill through Congress in less than three months, which destroyed the domestic hemp industry.

A Mystery:

Diesel died under mysterious circumstances in 1913, vanishing during an overnight crossing of the English Channel on the mail steamer Dresden from Antwerp to Harwich. Diesel's death might have been suicide, accidental or an assassination. Proponents of the assassination theory point out that shortly after Diesel's death, a diesel-powered German submarine fleet became the scourge of the seas. Diesel had been friendly to France, Britain and the United States. 1



Ice Cube - Smoke Some Weed

Tipped by: @Princes_Lea


Dr. Dre - The Roach

Tipped by: @Princes_Lea


How High (Original Version) - Method man & REDMAN

Tipped by: @Princes_Lea


What if GOD smoked Cannabis...

What If God Smoked Cannabis?
Tuesday, March 24, 2009

Best movie Explosions part 1, 2 and 3

For your Stoned Entertainment

Part 1 - Cars and Bikes

Part 2 - Boats and Planes

Part 3 - Buildings

The HEMP Revolution

YES! Trees are 'Renewable'
Marijuana is Sustainable!

BREAKINGNEWS: Man Overdoses on Marijuana !


There is not 1 recorded case of ANY form of allergy caused by Marijuana !
Marijuana is 100% NON-Toxic !
Read more Marijuana Myths and Facts here...


National Geographic - Marijuana Nation

For her hour-long look at Marijuana Nation on National Geographic Channel; Lisa Ling visits grow rooms and goes on a Forest Service raid. She interviews Marc Emery in Vansterdam and Richard Lee in Oaksterdam. It's the usual balanced report that doesn't take sides - or does she?

Simpsons: Homer smokes Marijuana

'Magic Weed' - The History of Marijuana

Monday, March 23, 2009

Ben Harper "Burn One Down" at bonnaroo.


Let us burn one, from end to end.
And pass is over to me my friend.
Burn it long, but burn it slow,
to light me up before I go.

If you dont like my fire, then dont come around.
Cause I'm gonna burn one down.
Yes I'm gonna burn one down

My choice is what i chose to do;
and if I'm causin no harm,
it shouldn't bother you.
Your choice is who you chose to be;
and if your causin to harm, then your alright with me.

If you dont like my fire, then dont come around, cause I'm gona burn one down.
Yes i'm gonna burn one, down.

Herb the gift, from the Earth,
and what's from the earth is of the greatest worth.
So before u knock it, try it first.
and you'll see it's a blessing and it's not a curse.
If you dont like my fire, then dont come around,
cause i'm gonna burn one down.
Yes i'm gonna burn one.

oh yeah

Stop arresting smokers !

Grand Prize Winner for the 2009 NORML Ad Contest!

Producer, Writer, Director, Editor- Jason Druss
Director Of Photography- Jon Boal
Sound- Dan Lehner
First Assistant Director- Greg Lewis
Key Gaffer- Derrick J. Horton
Key Grip- Alex Homan
Grip- Nick Carroll
Music by Loomer

Some other entries:

#funny #video The price is right... #420 !

Sunday, March 22, 2009

Cannabis prohibition - University Challenge

The Cannabis Coalition versus the Government and Media on a spoof University Challenge show. Starring for the Govt and Media: Jacqui Smith, Gordon Brown, Boris Johnson and Paul Dacre, and for the Cannabis Coalition: Elfrynstar, Red Dragon, Winnie matthews and All2pot.

Written by Winston Matthews and norrisnuvo, produced by norris norrisnuvo [cannazine graphics]
Thanks to

Saturday, March 21, 2009


Rastamia - Introducing Rastafari (2006)

An hour long documentary introducing the cultural, historical and spiritual aspects of Rastafarianism as explained by a group of followers in the City of Miami. The film delivers a message of hope and reconciliation by systematically explaining away the myths behind Rastafarianism as viewed by outsiders, resulting in a clearer understanding of this hybrid culture

Bob Marley Compilation of several interviews...

Thursday, March 19, 2009

The Simpsons - Bart goes on Drugs

Wednesday, March 18, 2009

Microjuana (#Marijuana under the Microscope)

What is Britains most dangerous drug ? BBC Horizon

Horizon investigates the dangers associated with 20 commonly used drugs, and questions whether their relative harms are accurately reflected in the current classification system - Programme aired on Tuesday 5th Feb at 9pm 2008 on BBC2.

How does your memory work ?

This Video is not about Marijuana but very educational:

Tuesday, March 17, 2009


Albert Einstein Marijuana Quote"The prestige of government has undoubtedly been lowered considerably by the prohibition law. For nothing is more destructive of respect for the government and the law of the land than passing laws which cannot be enforced. It is an open secret that the dangerous increase of crime in this country is closely connected with this."
- Albert Einstein quote on Hemp
Marijuana Quote from William F. Buckley Jr.
"Even if one takes every reefer madness allegation of the prohibitionists at face value, marijuana prohibition has done far more harm to far more people than marijuana ever could."
- William F. Buckley Jr. quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Milton Friedman

"When a private enterprise fails, it is closed down; when a government enterprise fails, it is expanded. Isn’t that exactly what’s been happening with drugs?"
- Milton Friedman quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Louis Armstrong
"It really puzzles me to see marijuana connected with narcotics . . . dope and all that crap. It's a thousand times better than whiskey - it's an assistant - a friend."
-  Louis Armstrong quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Arnold Schwarzenegger

"That is not a drug. It’s a leaf,"
- Arnold Schwarzenegger, U.S. President Wannabe quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Thomas Jefferson, U.S. President

"Hemp is of first necessity to the wealth & protection of the country."
- Thomas Jefferson, U.S. President quote on Hemp
Marijuana Quote from George Washington, U.S. President

"Make the most you can of the Indian Hemp seed and sow it everywhere."
- George Washington, U.S. President quote on Hemp
Marijuana Quote from Bill Clinton, U.S. President

"When I was in England, I experimented with marijuana a time or two, and I didn't like it, and I didn't inhale, and I never tried again."
- Bill Clinton, U.S. President quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Barack Obama

"When I was a kid I inhaled frequently. That was the point."
- Barack Obama quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from John Wayne

"There's been no top authority saying what marijuana does to you. I really don't know that much about it. I tried it once but it didn't do anything to me."
- John Wayne quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Andy Warhol

"I think pot should be legal. I don't smoke it, but I like the smell of it."
- Andy Warhol quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Jennifer Aniston

"I enjoy smoking cannabis and see no harm in it".
- Jennifer Aniston quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Art Garfunkel

"If John Lennon is deported, I'm leaving too...with my musicians..and my marijuana."
- Art Garfunkel quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Jay Leno

"Forty million Americans smoked marijuana; the only ones who didn't like it were Judge Ginsberg, Clarence Thomas and Bill Clinton."
- Jay Leno quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Carl Sagan"
The illegality of cannabis is outrageous, an impediment to full utilization of a drug which helps produce the serenity and insight, sensitivity and fellowship so desperately needed in this increasingly mad and dangerous world."
-  Carl Sagan quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Steve Martin"I used to smoke marijuana. But I'll tell you something: I would only smoke it in the late evening. Oh, occasionally the early evening, but usually the late evening - or the mid-evening. Just the early evening, mid-evening and late evening. Occasionally, early afternoon, early mid-afternoon, or perhaps the late-mid-afternoon. Oh, sometimes the early-mid-late-early morning. . . . ...But never at dusk."
- Steve Martin quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Alexander Dumas
"When you return to this mundane sphere from your visionary world, you would seem to leave a Neapolitan spring for a Lapland winter - to quit paradise for earth - heaven for hell! Taste the hashish, guest of mine - taste the hashish!"  - Alexander Dumas quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Henry Ford
"Why use up the forests which were centuries in the making and the mines which required ages to lay down, if we can get the equivalent of forest and mineral products in the annual growth of the hemp fields?"
"There's enough alcohol in one year's yeild of an acre of potatoes to drive the machinery necessary to cultivate the fields for one hundred years." - Henry Ford
-  Henry Ford quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Terence McKenna
"If the words "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness" don't include the right to experiment with your own consciousness, then the Declaration of Independence isn't worth the hemp it was written on."
-  Terence McKenna quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from Jimmy Carter, U.S. President"Penalties against possession of a drug should not be more damaging to an individual than the use of the drug itself; and where they are, they should be changed. Nowhere is this more clear than in the laws against possession of marihuana in private for personal use... Therefore, I support legislation amending Federal law to eliminate all Federal criminal penalties for the possession of up to one ounce of marihuana."
- Jimmy Carter, U.S. President quote on Marijuana
Marijuana Quote from John Adams, U.S. President

"We shall, by and by, want a world of hemp more for our own consumption."
- John Adams, U.S. President quote on Hemp
Marijuana Quote from Pancho Villa
"La cucaracha, la cucaracha, Ya no quieres caminar, Porque no tienes,
Porque le falta, Marihuana que fumar."
- Pancho Villa quote on Marijuana

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