Advisory on Stocks in the Legal Marijuana Sector

Cannabis Stocks.marijuana stocks.alexander nachman

Alexander Nachman, America’s leading expert on investing in the cannabis industry, commented on the quality of several cannabis stocks and their potential upside and risk.

I am continually asked about the current state of the market, as well as what cannabis stocks I find value in and what near term catalysts might spur profits in the cannabis sector. Continue reading


An Open Letter to President Obama

Letter to President Obama

Dear Mr. President,


In light of recent events, you have an opportunity, dare I say an obligation, to fundamentally change America in a profound manner. You can enact an Executive Order that can solve some of this country’s biggest problems, and right some of our most egregious wrongs. Continue reading

California Marijuana Legalization Could Usher In New Gold Rush

California Gold Rush Cannabis Alexander Nachman Marijuana Stock Industry Investing Expert

Legalization of recreational weed would generate an estimated $1 billion in additional taxes per year.

There is no guarantee California will vote to legalize recreational marijuana in November, but political operative and father of four Daniel Conway has already staked his future on it.

Conway left his job as chief of staff to Sacramento’s celebrity mayor, former Phoenix Suns NBA basketball star Kevin Johnson, to help start the marijuana investment company Truth Enterprises.

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As cannabis legalization continues, the number of teens with marijuana-related problems is declining.

Teen use of marijuana declining. Alexander Nachman, Cannabis Spokesman

A survey of more than 216,000 adolescents from all 50 states indicates the number of teens with marijuana-related problems is declining. Similarly, the rates of marijuana use by young people are falling despite the fact more U.S. states are legalizing or decriminalizing marijuana use and the number of adults using the drug has increased.

Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis examined data on drug use collected from young people, ages 12 to 17, over a 12-year span. They found that the number of adolescents who had problems related to marijuana — such as becoming dependent on the drug or having trouble in school and in relationships — declined by 24 percent from 2002 to 2013.

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