Medical marijuana in Texas: What you need to know

On Friday, the Texas Supreme Court upheld the state’s medical marijuana laws and the Texas Medical Marijuana Program (TMP).

The court held that it is unconstitutional to deny patients the right to access medical marijuana in the state.

The Texas Supreme court found that Texas’ medical marijuana law was “unconstitutionally vague” and “misconstrues the scope and purpose of the medical marijuana program,” according to a statement from the court.

In a separate ruling, the state also found that the TMP’s rules did not meet the requirements of the state constitution, according to the statement.

The court also found the TPM’s rules to be in violation of the Texas Constitution’s ban on “excessive taxes,” and the constitutionality of the TMDOT’s regulation of the program.”TMP’s medical cannabis program is designed to provide patients with a medically appropriate and safe alternative to opioids and other controlled substances, which are not accepted in the Lone Star State, and is not subject to state taxation,” the court said in its ruling.

“The program does not violate the prohibition against excessive taxes in Texas.”

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The decision comes after the Texas Legislature last year passed a bill to legalize medical marijuana, and the state House of Representatives voted to pass a bill in December that would have given patients the ability to access marijuana.

The state Senate approved the bill in May.

The TMP has been operating since June, and there are now 6,811 registered patients.

The Texas Tribune does not track the number of patients who use the program, but a review of the organization’s website shows that more than 9,000 people have registered to use the state program, according the organization.

A similar bill passed the Texas House and Senate in January, but that bill was vetoed by Gov.

Greg Abbott.

The Senate also voted to not consider the medical cannabis bill last month.

The state’s attorney general is appealing the ruling.

In addition to the Tmp and TMP, the ruling applies to the Texas Health and Human Services Department, which has the power to approve the use of medical marijuana.

The Department of Health and Hospitals, which regulates Texas’ marijuana program, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.