If authorities now suspect marijuana impairment in motorists, they have to rely on blood or urine tests that can take weeks for confirmation. But the Cannibuster, using saliva, will provide a reading for the level of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) in a few minutes on a device that’s about the size of a smartphone.
If authorities now suspect marijuana impairment in motorists, they have to rely on blood or urine tests that can take weeks for confirmation. But the Cannibuster, using saliva, will provide a reading for the level of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) in a few minutes on a device that’s about the size of a smartphone. Jeff Chiu AP
If authorities now suspect marijuana impairment in motorists, they have to rely on blood or urine tests that can take weeks for confirmation. But the Cannibuster, using saliva, will provide a reading for the level of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) in a few minutes on a device that’s about the size of a smartphone. Jeff Chiu AP
Erika D. Smith

Erika D. Smith

Associate editor and editorial writer

Erika D. Smith

June 01, 2015 5:01 PM

Keeping the pot market cornered in the Emerald Triangle

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Erika D. Smith joined The Sacramento Bee in May 2015 after spending most of her career in the nebulous Midwest. She previously worked for The Indianapolis Star in Indiana, where, as metro columnist, she covered issues related to neighborhoods, community development, public safety and diversity. She also worked for five years at the Akron Beacon Journal in Ohio. She is a native of Cleveland.

Contact Erika D. Smith at 916-321-1185, esmith@sacbee.com, on Twitter at @Erika_D_Smith or on Facebook at Erika D. Smith, Journalist

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