Under the 2018 Farm Bill, states either have to create their own hemp programs, or send their citizens to the federal government for regulation under the USDA. Take a look at the minimum federal standards, and how states are crafting their own rules to regulate their own hemp markets. What makes a program more competitive, more efficient, or more profitable? What changes the decision when a company is determining where it should focus their operations? Learn from the experts to see where you should direct your clients to succeed in the US hemp market.
This program is eligible for 1 hours of General CLE credit in 60-minute states, and 1.2 hours of General CLE credit in 50-minute states. Credit hours are estimated and are subject to each state’s approval and credit rounding rules.
INCBA webinars are eligible for credit in the following states: AR, AL, AK, AZ, CA, CO, CT,DE, GA, HI, IL, IN, MN, MS, MO, NV, NH, NJ, NM, NY, NC, ND, OH, OR, PA, TN, TX, UT, VT, WV, and WI . Additional states may be available for credit upon self-application by attendees. States typically decide whether a program qualifies for MCLE credit in their jurisdiction 4-8 weeks after the program application is submitted. For many live events, credit approval is not received prior to the program.
INCBA on demand programs are eligible for credit in the following states: AR, AL, AK, AZ, CA, CO, CT,DE, GA, HI, IL, IN, MN, MS, MO, NV, NH, NJ, NM, NY, NC, ND, OH, OR, PA, TN, TX, UT, VT, WV, and WI . Additional states may be available for credit upon self-application by attendees. States typically decide whether a program qualifies for MCLE credit in their jurisdiction 4-8 weeks after the program application is submitted.
For current accreditation status, please select your jurisdiction below.
|TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE COMMISSIONER SID MILLER (4.2 MB)||88 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|USDA Interim Final Rule (928.7 KB)||43 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|US OGC to USDA (2.1 MB)||16 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|2018 Farm Bill Text (1.5 MB)||530 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|2018 Farm Bill Policy Guide and Model Hemp Production Plan (236.8 KB)||20 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|Sampling guidelines for hemp growing facilities (258 KB)||6 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|Testing guidelines for Identifying Delta-9 Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) Concentration in Hemp (201 KB)||4 Pages||Available after Purchase|
|It’s Still Gray: The 2018 Farm Bill and the Legality of CBD Under Federal Law (749.7 KB)||7 Pages||Available after Purchase|
Frank is the founder of Robison Law, LLC. Frank has provided legal solutions to the hemp industries for approximately 10-years. He started his law focused hemp journey as a Special Assistant Attorney Journal working with the Colorado Department of Agriculture and the University of Colorado creating compliant paths forward to conduct research with hemp.
Prior to his legal career, Frank worked on a Kibbutz in Israel, on a banana farm working with various irrigation systems, soil conservation and the incorporation of composted material into the soil. Frank was also Peace Corps Volunteer, working as an Agricultural Extensionist in Honduras and studying Zamorano Pan-American Agricultural School for three years. Frank continued his career in agricultural business working in the tobacco and cigars, based out of Costa Rica. Since and for over thirty years, he has had a philosophy that no matter what you do for a living and where to plant two fruit trees a year. These roots are growing on four continents.
Frank has also been a business manager and entrepreneur working with fiber optic networks in Latin America, information technology and robotics and automation. In addition to being a lawyer and a businessperson, Frank is a licensed U.S. Customs Broker. He has LLMs’ in tax, constitutional, international food, and entrepreneurial laws and a master’s degree international management.
He speaks Spanish and Portuguese and is familiar with Chichewa, the national language of Malawi. Life has brought Frank to the Dominican Republic, Nicaragua, Brazil, China, Malawi, South Africa, Mozambique, Germany, El Salvador, Mexico, and Spain. His children are Brazilian and United States citizens and his daughter proudly says she is a Sevillana.
Andrea Steel is a Member at Frost Brown Todd LLC, where she provides legal services to individuals and companies starting or expanding their cannabis businesses in Texas, Oklahoma and beyond. Andrea’s cannabis business clients come from across the supply chain spectrum from cultivators to retailers to ancillary businesses, where she advises on regulatory compliance, hemp/medical marijuana licensing, cannabis-related business issues, product labeling/marketing, policy-making participation, real estate issues and more. Andrea also represents clients in structuring and financing complex real estate transactions that often involve economic development incentives, tax credits and exemptions, and layering of highly regulated funding sources, including government grants and loans. She is also experienced with assisting clients navigate through the various state agency processes, including assistance with funding applications, appeals, and compliance issues.
Andrea joined Frost Brown Todd in 2021. Previously, Andrea was a partner at Coats Rose for more than 12 years, where she launched and led their Cannabis Business Law practice group. She received her Juris Doctorate, cum laude, from the University of Houston Law Center in 2009 and graduated from the University of Maryland, College Park, with a double-major Bachelor of Arts in Criminal Justice and Sociology in 2002. During her time at the University of Houston Law Center, she served as an Articles Editor for the Houston Business & Tax Law Journal and was a recipient of the Lex Award for Scholastic Excellence in Practice Skills. Andrea’s academic achievement also earned her a membership in the Order of the Barons Scholastic Honor Society. While earning her law degree, she served as an intern for Justice John S. Anderson of the 14th Court of Appeals, an extern for the Center for Children, Law, and Policy, and participated in the Law Center’s Civil Practice Clinic. Prior to becoming an attorney, Andrea’s professional experience was in the criminal justice field, where she supervised halfway house residents in Maryland and served as a parole and probation officer in both Washington, D.C. and Harris County, Texas.
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