Global CannaVigilance Cannabis Newsletter 2023/17

August 16, 2023 | Category : Global CannaVigilance | Posted By : Team Cannavigia

Hello friends of CannaVigilance,

We went to Australia and got the t-shirt but they wouldn’t let us bring back the kangaroo. Our first trip to down under was a great adventure with a lot of new friends and opportunities presenting themselves. We planted our flag and hope this trip will be the first of many. Other good news of the week is that the Germans have finally made up their mind. Let’s see what else happened this week.

Embracing progress down under: A Recap of UIC 2023 

The 2023 United in Compassion conference in Brisbane proved to be an engaging hub of positive energy, driving advancements in compliance. Connecting with fellow professionals to discuss enhancements was a true pleasure, fostering a wealth of ideas and insights into Australia’s cannabis challenges and opportunities. Amidst this resilient industry, emerging reporting methods show promise in reshaping compliance. Here’s a toast to the passionate community shaping the future of compliance in Australia and beyond. 

Stay in the loop about upcoming events that we’ll be participating in – click here to stay updated on Cannavigia’s upcoming adventures. Join us as we continue to broaden our knowledge and connections in our journey towards cannabis compliance solutions. 

Don’t miss out on our feature highlights: Every Friday 

Every week, we share software feature highlights and updates on LinkedIn, keeping you in the know about what sets the Cannavigia software apart. This week, catch an exclusive preview of our upcoming highlight: the Area Log. This log provides a clearer view of plant movements to and from sub areas.  

Keep yourself informed on LinkedIn and make sure to follow us, and if you’re eager to see it in action, why not schedule a demo with us today? 

Last weeks feature highlight on our in-depth equipment management system. Find the full post on our Linkedin!

Australia Country Report 

Embark on a captivating journey through Australia’s cannabis past. Introduced by colonial settlers for shipbuilding hemp, this plant’s legacy flourished over a century and a half, cherished for its therapeutic and recreational allure. Imagine the late 1800s, where cannabis cigarettes brought relief from asthma and flu. Today, securing a cannabis cultivation license necessitates navigating a labyrinth of governmental standards, security protocols, and purpose—whether for pioneering research or responsible production. 

Uncover Australia’s cannabis narrative, tracing its roots and modern complexities on the path to legalisation. Curious about initiating a cultivation venture in Australia? Click here to delve deeper, access our exclusive checklist, and ensure you’re on the right track today! 

A vigilant eye on cannabis news

  • Germany‘s cabinet has approved the new cannabis legislation. The essence of the new law is that cannabis will be removed from the Narcotics Acts and possession up to 25 grams will be legal. Now it needs to pass the parliament and the German “Bundesrat”. 
  • The debate in Ireland rages on. A large portion of the against debate is being driven by doctors, especially psychiatrists. 
  • As the Czech government prepares to unveil its proposals for an adult-use cannabis market it faces one major remaining obstacle. The obstacle is the 1995 Schengen Agreement which enshrined into law an obligation to permit free movement across the 27 member states. 
  • Farmers have planted the first legal cannabis crop in Morocco. There is still strong competition from drug barons, who are increasing prices for hashish resin to secure their access to farmers’ harvests by making the legal path less profitable for them. 
  • Resistance in Uganda to the possibility of legalisation is increasing. It is felt that consumption contributes greatly to mental health cases and poses social and economic pressures to government and families. 
  • The head of Malta’s cannabis regulatory body has confirmed that the country’s first two cannabis associations have been granted licenses, ‘in-principle’. In June it was revealed that 26 groups had now applied for licenses to launch a cannabis association. 

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