Chris talked about the media coverage of the gay couple assaulted in Center City, Shaneen Allen being offered pre-trial intervention, and President Obama’s address of the threat posed by ISIL at the United Nations. He also welcomed the Eagles Cheerleaders into the studio at 8:35.
After an emotionally charged debate, Pennsylvania state senators passed legislation to legalize several forms of medical marijuana.
The state Senate today is expected to take what could be a historic vote on a bill to authorize the use of medical marijuana in Pennsylvania.
Don DeZarn said he was told by Princeton officials that he could not use medicinal marijuana and work in his job as senior operations manager of campus dining.
Medical marijuana can help ease patients’ pain, but apparently, it can also save lives.
3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has one family’s story.
At a hearing on medical marijuana, the committee heard testimony from Irvin Rosenfeld, one of only a few people who get marijuana for medicinal purposes approved by the federal government.
Chris discusses the latest emails released on Benghazi and Tom Corbett’s decision to change course on medical marijuana. He talks to Phillies Broadcaster Scott Franzke, comedian Rob Schneider, Steve Cordasco on Finance Friday, and CBS 3’s Beasley Reece.
A Corbett spokeswoman says the governor’s proposal, which would need legislative approval, would represent a tightly controlled, targeted approach.
Gov. Tom Corbett is changing his position on medical marijuana and is backing the legalization of a marijuana extract to treat severe seizures in children.
Christine Brann, of Hershey, Pa. (at microphone in photo), is the mother of a young son with a severe form of epilepsy. She believes medical marijuana is the only course of treatment left to her son.
The research spans 20 years and looked at a sample of nearly 12 million students nationwide.
He spoke about the issue Wednesday at a town hall meeting with the mother of a child who died in December of Dravet Syndrome, a rare and often fatal symptom of epilepsy that has been treated with marijuana.
The issue of legalizing marijuana for medical use got the strongest and widest support, approved 87-to-14 percent in aggregate.
A new poll shows that a large majority of Pennsylvania voters favor legalizing marijuana for medical purposes, but residents are divided over whether possession of even small amounts for recreational use should be legalized.