Smoking marijuana can impair a driver’s ability for up to five hours, a study from McGill University in Canada found. But simple tasks like staying on the speed limit and braking weren’t affected, the study said. In this Aug. 28 photo Daniela Higuera from Long Beach, Calif. smokes a marijuana cigarette at Cannect,  a cannabis industry networking mixer in Los Angeles
Smoking marijuana can impair a driver’s ability for up to five hours, a study from McGill University in Canada found. But simple tasks like staying on the speed limit and braking weren’t affected, the study said. In this Aug. 28 photo Daniela Higuera from Long Beach, Calif. smokes a marijuana cigarette at Cannect, a cannabis industry networking mixer in Los Angeles Richard Vogel AP
Smoking marijuana can impair a driver’s ability for up to five hours, a study from McGill University in Canada found. But simple tasks like staying on the speed limit and braking weren’t affected, the study said. In this Aug. 28 photo Daniela Higuera from Long Beach, Calif. smokes a marijuana cigarette at Cannect, a cannabis industry networking mixer in Los Angeles Richard Vogel AP