The state of Washington has been looking into how medical marijuana might affect its marijuana laws and the medical cannabis industry in the state.
Last week, the Washington State Medical Marijuana Program released a draft bill that would give the state the ability to regulate medical marijuana businesses.
The state is also expected to release a draft version of the bill in the next few weeks.
It is important to note that the Washington Medical Marijuana Initiative Act, which the state is considering, was a state-wide initiative and not a local initiative.
The bill was created in 2015 and is part of the state’s “Medical Marijuana Control Act” that allows Washington to create a “Medical Cannabis Control Commission.”
The bill allows the state to establish a framework to regulate and tax medical marijuana in the first instance, but it does not allow the state medical marijuana industry to operate in the same manner as other businesses.
There are several provisions that are intended to protect medical marijuana patients from discrimination.
The first is the prohibition of discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, disability, age, religion, familial status, or marital status.
The second is the provision that states that the state must adopt rules to ensure that a person who is not a qualifying patient and who is otherwise eligible for the benefit of the medical marijuana program is not discriminated against.
The third and final provision is the requirement that a qualifying person who wishes to be treated with medical marijuana must be a “qualified patient.”
The last provision of the draft bill, the provision requiring a person to obtain a recommendation from a qualified patient, is meant to ensure medical marijuana users are treated with fairness and respect.
It also requires the state Department of Health to ensure “that the public is aware of the availability of medical marijuana and the fact that certain qualified patients are not eligible for medical marijuana benefits.”
The draft bill has not been released and it is not clear if any of the provisions are being considered by the state legislative committee.
The Medical Marijuana Control Commission is expected to issue a draft law sometime this year.
The draft legislation will likely require an amendment to the state constitution, which is not currently on the books.
It will be up to the voters of the entire state to approve the bill and determine whether the bill passes or not.