In a recent article in The New York Times, an investigative reporter for The Times and the author of a book on cannabis, James Delingpole, describes a scenario that could help people who may be charged with a false cannabis possession charge.
According to Delingpost, someone could be caught with a fake marijuana sample, then falsely accused of having possession of marijuana when the police actually found an empty container.
(In the example he used, there is a possibility that the police did find a fake sample, but this case does not fall into that category.)
The process that Delingpole describes is known as a “false-positive,” in which a person falsely believes they are under the influence of marijuana or other drugs when they aren’t.
That’s not exactly what happens when you go to a police station and you are arrested, however.
A police officer is not going to ask you to go through a series of tests, and you might not know that you are being arrested.
Instead, you will be put in an “agent’s car,” a vehicle that will be driven to a testing lab and the person who is arrested will be given a drug test and a urine sample.
If the person refuses the test, the police can use a breath test.
If they fail, they are arrested.
If there is no drug in your system, you’re fine.
If you are accused of a false-positive, however, it’s a little bit different.
A person could get a false arrest because they have a marijuana sample in their system, but there is actually nothing in their body that would suggest that they are actually under the effects of marijuana.
If someone is arrested for possessing marijuana, they may be able to show that they were under the control of someone else.
This could be an individual, an organization, or a medical practitioner.
They might also have a medical condition that would cause them to be high.
If that person is arrested, they will have to wait to be tried in court until the case goes to trial, and then they will be able make their case against the other person.
This is where things get a little complicated.
People have different interpretations of the same laws.
If a police officer tells you that he is arresting you for possession of a fake cannabis sample, the person could still be able point to a medical issue that could explain why they did not test for marijuana.
In some states, police officers are allowed to question people about their marijuana use without a search warrant, but in some states they are not allowed to do this without a warrant.
There is a chance that this could change under a bill that was introduced in the state of Kentucky this year.
The bill would make it illegal for police officers to question someone who has a valid medical marijuana card, regardless of whether the person has been arrested for marijuana possession.
If an officer finds someone in possession of fake marijuana, the officer is only supposed to ask the person questions that they have the right to refuse.
But if the person is under arrest, the question can be used against them.
That means the person may be allowed to be questioned about marijuana use at trial, but not for the other charges.
This bill is one of several bills in Kentucky this legislative session that aim to make it more difficult for people accused of possession of cannabis to avoid being tried in criminal court.
Other bills aim to change how the courts are used to adjudicate cases involving marijuana possession cases, which is a very difficult process for people to navigate.
These bills are designed to make the process more convenient for people who are trying to prove that they did have marijuana, and more difficult to do so when the actual drug is found.
The idea behind the bills is that people accused with marijuana are often not in the best position to understand the details of how the case is being handled.
For example, if someone has a medical marijuana case, it could be difficult for them to explain what happens to their medication if they are in jail.
These cases are often difficult for prosecutors to win.
A bill that would make this process more accessible to people accused, rather than for the accused, has been introduced in both the Kentucky House and Senate.
It would make the court-appointed attorney for the state’s marijuana defense program the lead prosecutor.
The prosecutor would be required to present evidence that the accused is innocent, such as medical documentation, and the accused could also be required, if necessary, to have the case dropped.
Under current Kentucky law, prosecutors have the option to file charges based on evidence of a medical necessity or a valid prescription for a medication, but they can only file charges if they have enough evidence to prove the alleged possession.
This change would allow the prosecution to present more evidence to show there is not a valid reason to charge someone with a felony drug offense.
The legislation would also make it easier for a person to get a medical card that would allow them to get around the restrictions in Kentucky