Shane Kinoshita smokes marijuana in the area unofficially known as “Hippy Hill” in San Francisco in April. From California, with its counterculture heritage, to the fishing ports and mill towns of Maine, millions of Americans in nine states have a chance to vote Nov. 8, 2016, on expanding legal access to marijuana. Collectively, the ballot measures amount to the closest the U.S. has come to a national referendum on the drug.
Shane Kinoshita smokes marijuana in the area unofficially known as “Hippy Hill” in San Francisco in April. From California, with its counterculture heritage, to the fishing ports and mill towns of Maine, millions of Americans in nine states have a chance to vote Nov. 8, 2016, on expanding legal access to marijuana. Collectively, the ballot measures amount to the closest the U.S. has come to a national referendum on the drug. Haven Daley The Associated Press
Shane Kinoshita smokes marijuana in the area unofficially known as “Hippy Hill” in San Francisco in April. From California, with its counterculture heritage, to the fishing ports and mill towns of Maine, millions of Americans in nine states have a chance to vote Nov. 8, 2016, on expanding legal access to marijuana. Collectively, the ballot measures amount to the closest the U.S. has come to a national referendum on the drug. Haven Daley The Associated Press

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