Cannabis in Wisconsin is illegal with the exception of non-psychoactive medical CBD oilImprove information
On January 26, 2011 by Ord. No. 3450, marijuana for medical purposes was decriminalized within Fond du Lac city limits with the language "No person within the corporate limits of the City shall possess marijuana or a synthetic cannabinoid unless the substance was obtained directly from or pursuant to a valid prescription or order of a practitioner while acting in the course of his professional practice."
In April 2014, 2013 Assembly Bill 726 was passed as Wisconsin Act 267 (titled a month later as "Lydia's Law") by an Assembly voice vote and unanimous Senate vote of 33–0, and enacted on 16 April 2014. The bill was criticized as being largely symbolic, as in order to gain support for passage its sponsors added a clause specifying that CBD oil must have FDA approval to be prescribed; prior to that clause the bill had support in the Assembly but was stalled in the Senate. Lacking FDA approval, or a complex series of steps to allow trial usage, Wisconsin doctors are not allowed to prescribe CBD. As of May 2015, CBD advocates stated that they could not find a doctor in Wisconsin willing to prescribe CBD. In mid-2015, a state legislator proposed an amendment to remove penalties for possession of CBD oil, negating prescription requirements, but the amendment still would not provide a legal way to create or obtain CBD oil.
On February 8, 2017 the Wisconsin Senate passed Senate Bill 10, a bill allowing people to possess Cannabidiol (CBD Oil) by a vote of 31-1. Senate Bill 10 amends Lydia’s Law (2013 Act 267), which allowed access to CBD Oil under limited circumstances in Wisconsin. Senate Bill 10 allows for possession of CBD Oil in Wisconsin if a doctor has certified the oil is being used to treat a medical condition. In addition, the bill requires Wisconsin follow suit if CBD Oil is rescheduled at the federal level.
On March 7, 2017, the Wisconsin Assembly passed Assembly Bill 49 unanimously, 98-0, sending Senate Bill 10/Assembly Bill 29 to Gov. Scott Walker, who said in February 2017 that he supports it
Industrial hemp was grown experimentally in Wisconsin as early as 1908 at the Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Station. The Rens Hemp Company of Brandon, Wisconsin, closed in 1958, the last legal hemp producer nationwide in operation following the World Wars. Prior to its 1957 shutdown, Rens had been the primary provider of hemp rope for the United States Navy.
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