This week in the hemp industry saw new facilities opening and products released. States are taking more power into their own hands as they continue to flesh out their own local hemp regulations. Canadian companies are under scrutiny for mislabeling their products.
In Alberta, a suit has been claimed against more than a dozen Canadian cannabis companies for selling products that were not properly lableled.
Different parts of Colorado are currently debating placing hemp cultivators under the same restrictions as other cannabis producers over numerous complaints about the crop’s odor.
After being canned from his last two jobs, Bruce Linton has bounced back with a promising new hemp venture that has already raised a considerable amount of capital.
An important court decision that took away Indiana’s right to ban smokable hemp has been overturned.
Qairos Energies is moving forward with their hemp processing plant that will turn biomass into usable fuel for energy production.
It’s called a hemp pilot program for a reason, and the Oneida Nation found out last year. Despite all of their efforts they didn’t manage to successfully harvest any hemp, but they are still optimistic about what the crop holds for the future.
Two Canadian hemp companies have decided to join forces to cultivate in Rock Creek, British Columbia.
Industrial hemp farms is proud to announce their expanded capacity to fulfill orders for CBD isolate crystals.
An Australian hemp company opened a brand new hemp processing facility in Georgetown, Kentucky.
Harbor Hemp, based in Connecticut, recently announced the launch of a new line of seltzer featuring CBD.