First of all, my brother called from California and told me about a foreclosed home he purchased. Sell it, and then his aim was to rent out the home until the economy gets stronger. Well, things haven't worked out as planned. Not yet, anyways.
Of course, State laws are in place to help people from being abused by their landlords. This is excellent. What about the landlords? Should they have more rights in the matter?
Ohio may be next on the list since 18 states have passed at least medical marijuana benefits. This may not go over well with some people but many will be pleased about it. Those who are better to help ease their pain or control their conditions.
You find the logic and common sense of my brother, a veteran police officer as you read this series. It's time to end the fraudulent"War on Drugs" and begin to regulate, tax and allow individuals who will use drugs--a safe, hygienic and sane avenue for individual great post to read use. It would cut out drug-related crime, drug killings, rings and millions of lives. We must invite personal responsibility!
The show is quirky, irreverent, and raunchy. Especially when Andy, her unemployed pot-head brother-in-law, arrives on her doorstep the dysfunctional family dynamics are hysterical. Her interactions and affection for her supplier and Heylia's unwed pregnant girl and ne'er-do-well son, Conrad, are a stark contrast click here to find out more to her life in Agrestic. And, the social and political statements that are undercurrents in the show are really right on the money.
Business lessons appear in forms, many shapes, and sizes. Tune into the next season of"Weeds" and see what's in store for Nancy as she redirected here builds her suburban pot empire.