- Canada become the second country in the world allow & legalize marijuana

Canada become the second country in the world allow & legalize marijuana

The Canadians did not wait long after cannabis consumption was rationed for the first time legally, as many rushed to the shops to buy the "product" that was available in the shops.
On Wednesday, Canada became the first G-20 country to introduce cannabis consumption for recreational purposes, a move that excited both consumers and financial markets in the country.
The video footage showed long queues of Canadians waiting for their turn to buy amid a thrill.

Since midnight (2:30 GMT), dozens of people have defied the cold in St. John's (East) for hours to buy the first grams of "legitimate" cannabis in a Tweed chain, opened specifically to celebrate this historic event in the country .
On Twitter, Trudeau praised the bill and focused on Canada's youth.
With this decision in place, liberal Justin Trudeau has made one of his campaign promises three years after his election as prime minister, making Canada the second country in the world to allow consumption of marijuana for entertainment after Uruguay in 2013.
The government left each province free to choose ways to organize this very lucrative market, estimated to be about 6 billion Canadian dollars a year ($ 4 billion).
This decision will undoubtedly reflect the results of next year's legislative elections, which remain unclear and will be followed closely by Ottawa's allies, some of whom have authorized the consumption of cannabis, but for treatment.

People are seen here waiting in line to purchase legal cannabis products outside a government cannabis store in Montreal on Oct.17, 2018. Photo from The Canadian Press.

While the number of people waiting in line was impressive, it was nothing compared to online SQDC sales which hit 30,000 with over 450,000 site visits in 15 hours.

And here's the line to buy government weed at the Ste Catherine location in just before 1pm on day 2 of in . It's huge.
Consumers, however, should be wary of fraudulent websites trying to pass themselves off as online SQDC retailers, using similar names and images in an attempt to gather personal information.
SQDC spokesperson Mathieu Gaudreault said the organization was aware that fake websites were cropping up and that its information technology department was taking the necessary measures to deal with the issue.
Gauldreault warned clients to remain vigilant saying the SQDC has only one website at sqdc.ca.

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