Cannabis count: Who’s in and who’s not in Indigenous country? all about the new economic, political and cultural landscape unfolding in the wake of cannabis’ legalization in Canada, information about how Indigenous communities were reacting
Posts published in “Brokenhead Ojibway Nation”
Wednesday's recreational weed legalization sets the stage for a complicated clash on some First Nations, pitting Indigenous self-governance rights and social policy against federal legislation and economic promise
Some of our communities have attracted private sector partners to help us grow, process, package and wholesale cannabis, producing hundreds of sustainable jobs. Retail stores will follow which will help the provincial government realize its goal of reasonable access to cannabis for all Manitobans.
EDITORIAL: Manitoba First Nations Chiefs see cannabis as opportunity for economic development
First Nations hoped for role in establishing Manitoba pot tax: The leader of the Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs (AMC) says the organization was “never consulted in a meaningful way” about a recently announced provincial tax on the future revenue of cannabis
National Access Cannabis also plans to run cannabis stores in partnership with five First Nations in the province, “expected to establish retail cannabis distribution on First Nation lands under Indigenous and NAC leadership.”
First Nations invested in marijuana selected to open Manitoba retail stores: National Access Cannabis is a company, which has teamed up with Brokenhead, Longplain, Peguis, Nelson House and Opaskwayak First Nations.