National Institute on Drug Abuse
Of high school seniors, 37.3 percent reported that they had vaped in the last year — a near 10 percent jump from last year’s survey by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
Advocates for legalization say the public is right about pot being relatively harmless, but the authors of a new study say more research is needed.
The DEA has indicated it will let scientists apply to grow weed for research purposes — but that doesn't mean the agency will actually approve the applications.
The pot supplied by the US government to medical researchers is far less potent than what most Americans can buy from their local dealer or dispensary.
The DEA quietly revealed that it will decide within the next three months whether weed should be removed from the most dangerous class of drugs.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse updated its website this month to say cannabis extracts may help “slow the growth of cancer cells from one of the most serious types of brain tumors."
Officials in the two countries are concerned about binaural beat audio files, which are purportedly psychoactive, but there’s little science to back up claims that they're dangerous.
The high is bad and wears off quickly and the side effects can kill you. So why are young people still huffing spray paint and duster? And what can we do to stop them?
A new report recommends taking drug classifying power away from the agency and giving it to a science or health based government division.
When is it easier to get, say, LSD than weed? When you’re a scientist. To get cannabis that is federally approved for research, you have to get approval from the National Institute on Drug Abuse. And NIDA, historically, doesn't like sharing.