Rose Law Group pc has been on the leading edge of the burgeoning hemp industry. Rose Law Group has been instrumental in working closely with the Arizona Department of Agriculture as it promulgated rules governing the hemp industry in Arizona.
Rose Law Group calls on its extensive background representing agricultural interests and farmers around the state in the way it approaches issues related to hemp. Adam Trenk, Rose Law Group’s Director of Cannabis Law, combines his years of experience representing traditional agriculture interests with his knowledge and experience in Arizona’s working with hemp regulations to provide clients unmatched advice and assistance.
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In The News
Jonathan Udell, Rose Law Group cannabis department co-chair, talks to Tucson Weekly about cannabis bill HB2050
By David Abbott | Tucson Weekly In another legislative session that is dragging on to the monsoons of summer, one lone cannabis bill has settled over the statehouse like a dusty haboob, as strike-everything House Bill 2050 provides an olio of legislative fixes that have drawn mixed reactions from across the marijuana firmament. While the bill attempts to address several
Jonathan Udell, Rose Law Group cannabis department co-chair, explains cannabis legislation on Here Weed Go! podcast
By Eddie Celaya | AZ Daily Star How’s it growing folks? Welcome back to Here Weed Go!, The weekly podcast dedicated to cannabis! Your host Eddie Celaya, the cannabis writer for the Arizona Daily Star and TucsonMarijuanaGuide.com, is coming to you from the Arizona Daily Star Studio. He’s joined in studio by his apprentice, Vic Verbalaitis, who is helping out with episode production. In
Jonathan Udell, co-chair of Rose Law Group cannabis department, tells New Times that amendments to Arizona cannabis legislation will be ‘invaluable for rural dispensaries’
By Kiera Riley | Phoenix New Times Two new amendments to a strike-everything bill moving through the Arizona Legislature could tighten marijuana testing standards and ease access to medical marijuana licenses across the state. Though proponents see the legislative shift as steps in the right direction, especially in light of reports of contaminated cannabis and lags in medical license allocations,