The Alaska Law Review article, "The Continuing Vitality of Ravin v. State: Alaskans Still Have a Constitutional Right to Possess Marijuana in the Privacy of Their Homes," by Prof. Jason Brandeis, J.D., Legal Studies faculty in the Justice Center, was quoted in a Washington Post article by Christopher Ingraham in his Wonkblog.
Mr. Ingraham noted, "Alaskans can currently lawfully possess up to four ounces of marijuana in their homes for personal use [and cultivate up to 25 plants], but still risk prosecution under existing state and federal statutes," concludes University of Alaska law professor Jason Brandeis in an exhaustive history of Alaska marijuana law (which makes for a pretty interesting read if you're into such things)."
Read the full article here:
"Alaska legalized weed 39 years ago. Wait, what?" by Christopher Ingraham. 24 Sept 2014, Washington Post Wonkblog
Prof. Brandeis teaches courses on American government,
constitutional law and civil liberties, and is a frequent speaker on
constitutional law and other legal issues. Prof. Brandeis also maintains
a private law practice through which he provided legal representation in administrative
agency proceedings for the
Campaign to Regulate Marijuana Like Alcohol in Alaska.