A black market Internet marketing party for adults
A black-market Internet marketing event for adults is coming to Duluth, but it’s getting an extra boost from a major player in the market.
The event will take place on the evening of May 13th, the day after the Minnesota House of Representatives is expected to pass a bill that would allow online sales of recreational marijuana.
The event will include an online store, a DJ, food and drinks, a cash bar, a live DJ and plenty of opportunities for attendees to purchase the drug for themselves or their friends.
According to the event’s organizers, the online sales will begin immediately after the House passes the bill, and will run through the day.
Participants will be able to buy marijuana through a virtual store or through a third-party platform, such as the e-commerce site Etsy.
The participants can also purchase marijuana online through a vending machine, but that won’t be available to everyone.
The marijuana market is expected be worth about $1.5 billion, according to a report from ArcView Market Research.
The average cost per gram of marijuana is about $9.80.
The state’s current retail marijuana market cap is about one million dollars, which means the event could potentially net as much as $250,000 for a person.
The Black Market Internet Marketing Party is not the first time a recreational marijuana event has been hosted by a professional DJ.
In November, DJ Shara and her crew performed at the Minnesota Cannabis Cup, which was held at the University of Minnesota.
A week later, DJ and producer, Ben DeLaurentis, hosted a live music festival on May 7 at the Northstar Park in Duluth.
Both events were streamed live on YouTube.
The Duluth event will likely have a more relaxed atmosphere than the other events on offer, said Jessica Schoenfeld, an attorney and co-founder of the Minnesota Weed Alliance.
People will probably want to avoid the smell and other stench of weed being released into the air during the event, Schoenfield said.
People will also be more likely to walk up and ask for directions and to use a designated driver, she said.
It’s also possible that the event will be an attempt to encourage people to become legal adults and buy pot, said Chris O’Brien, a spokesman for the Marijuana Policy Project.
But he said there’s no guarantee it will succeed.
If it does, it could have a big impact on the state’s economy.
There’s no way to know how much money the event would bring in, O’Briensaid.
The marijuana market would be worth between $3.5 million and $4 million if the state had to spend $2 million a year to pay for it, he said.
“If you think about it, this could be a really big economic development,” O’Sullivan said.
The Marijuana Policy Program, which works to end the prohibition of marijuana in Minnesota, estimates that there are currently about 1.3 million people in Minnesota who are either adults or legal adults who have never used marijuana.
For many of them, it would be an economic boon.
If there are more adults who use marijuana, it will help to expand the availability of the drug, said John W. Ritter, the program’s executive director.
For the first six months of this year, the number of adult marijuana users in Minnesota dropped by about half, Ritter said.
That is a lot of people who might be going into the black market if the marijuana market was allowed to expand, he added.
“I think there are other places that have been able to get into the market and they’ve had a much bigger impact,” Ritter told The Associated Press.
“The fact that the state could take that opportunity and get into this market is a huge deal for Minnesota.”
Marijuana is legal in nine states and Washington, D.C., but it remains illegal under federal law.
The United States is the only country in the world that has no laws on the books against marijuana.