Under the bill, 40 percent of those taxes would go to public education, 20 percent would go toward addiction services, 20 percent to local law enforcement, 15 percent to state police and 5 percent for abuse prevention. McCamley added that he would like to see THC percentage labeling on the product, noting that it's similar to alcohol labeling. He also wants to add a provision allowing cultivation of industrial hemp.
. The protests are after the lack of an indictment against Darren Wilson, the Ferguson Police Department officer who killed Michael Brown. APD had its own share of controversial police killings that sparked protests that resulted in police firing tear gas at protesters.
As protests continue to rage across the United States,
New Mexico is among seven states the U.S. Education Department will allow to apply for four-year waiver extensions – compared with three-year extensions for most other states – and it will undergo an expedited review process.
Like New Mexico, the other states – Florida, Kentucky, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia – have begun using student test scores in their teacher evaluation systems and have put in place other policies, such as school-grading systems, outlined in their waivers.
to hear the audit of the Navajo Nation Oil and Gas Co.
The audit is also supposed to focus on the transfer of $17 million in company funds into a new bank account and more than $1 million in payments that were made to various individuals and companies from September 2013 through June, according to the press release.
Most of the deliveries were around $20,000, the sources said. After the courier left, Cheromiah would stuff about half the cash in his clothing, then stash it in a drawer. The rest went into the ATM.
As time went on, Cheromiah spent significant amounts of the stolen case, according to the sources. He bought more than 100 pairs of Air Jordan tennis shoes, and he gambled in a neighboring tribe’s casino.
. The local chamber was in trouble and the contract will help it run for at least a little longer.
And there we go. My final Morning Word. Six hundred or so editions later, nearly every non-holiday weekday, I can have my weeknights free again.
Yes, I've said goodbye once or twice already and will again on NM Telegram later today. But, forgive me, it's a pretty big part of my life that is ending.
Thank you to each and every one of the hundreds of you who made this part of your daily routine, either through email, the New Mexico Telegram website or the Santa Fe Reporter website. And thank you for the Santa Fe Reporter for helping make sure the Morning Word continues.
Now I will pass the baton on to Peter St. Cyr. Thank you to everyone who expressed well-wishes over the past couple of days. The Morning Word will surely be different, but I am confident that it will still be the best New Mexico news recap.
Just about every night that I put together the Morning Word, I listened to music off my computer. The last song that played as I finished writing this? One of my favorite songs, Everlong by Foo Fighters.