Transforming Our Broken Food System
We will transform our broken food system through an innovative topsoil rejuvenation program, through a wholesome animal supplement program; while garnering sizable profits from our capsules.
As I am sure you are aware, the FDA has been trying to ban CBD Oil Extracts. But because of a rider on the Omnibus Appropriations Act of 2016 (P.L. 114-113):
And this is very good news for our company, because our patent pending process will now guarantees us a 20 year domestic monopoly on our Whole Hemp Capsules.
And this is because I patented them as a food product, and because I am not using an 'extraction/concentration' process. This makes our Whole Hemp Capsules fall under the 9th Circuit Court's decision, making hemp a nutritious food product:
U.S. COURT of APPEALS for the NINTH CIRCUIT
A decision that permanently blocks DEA regulations that attempted to ban nutritious hemp foods.
The NINTH CIRCUIT concluded that THC naturally-occurring within non-psychoactive hemp products did not fall under the DEA’s regulation.
The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals granted the hemp industry's request to stay pending Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) regulations criminalizing the possession and manufacture of any edible hemp products that contain trace amounts of THC, a psychoactive ingredient in marijuana.
And though some hemp products sometimes test positive for trace amounts of THC, there is no evidence that these levels are high enough to present any potential health or safety hazards to the consumer. Similarly, food products containing poppy seeds may test positive for trace amount of opiates.
The new DEA regulations, which were issued on March 21, 2003, were scheduled to take effect April 21, 2003.
U.S. Federal Farm Bill
(a) In General- Notwithstanding the Controlled Substances Act (21 U.S.C. 801 et seq.), the Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act (20 U.S.C. 7101 et seq.), chapter 81 of title 41, United States Code, or any other Federal law, an institution of higher education (as defined in section 101 of the Higher Education Act of 1965 (20 U.S.C. 1001)) or a State department of agriculture may grow or cultivate industrial hemp if--
(1) the industrial hemp is grown or cultivated for purposes of research conducted under an agricultural pilot program or other agricultural or academic research; and
(2) the growing or cultivating of industrial hemp is allowed under the laws of the State in which such institution of higher education or State department of agriculture is located and such research occurs.
(b) Definitions- In this section:
(1) AGRICULTURAL PILOT PROGRAM- The term `agricultural pilot program' means a pilot program to study the growth, cultivation, or marketing of industrial hemp.
(A) in States that permit the growth or cultivation of industrial hemp under the laws of the State; and
(B) in a manner that--
(i) ensures that only institutions of higher education and State departments of agriculture are used to grow or cultivate industrial hemp;
(ii) requires that sites used for growing or cultivating industrial hemp in a State be certified by, and registered with, the State department of agriculture; and
(iii) authorizes State departments of agriculture to promulgate regulations to carry out the pilot program in the States in accordance with the purposes of this section.
(2) INDUSTRIAL HEMP- The term `industrial hemp' means the plant Cannabis sativa L. and any part of such plant, whether growing or not, with a delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol concentration of not more than 0.3 percent on a dry weight basis.
(3) STATE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE- The term `State department of agriculture' means the agency, commission, or department of a State government responsible for agriculture within the State.