Enjoying the post since it is related to the subject, wanted to open a discussion of here with you on the legalization of marijuana. Comment what your opinion on this subject, if you think you have to legalize or not, that talking about Brazil and not to any other country.
The co-founder of Apple admits to smoking marijuana and taking LSD in her first semester at Reed College in Portland, Oregon in 1972. Steven Paul Jobs is certainly one of the greatest directors of our time, he reduced his salary to $ 1 at Apple and at the same time has a fortune estimated in 2009 to 5.1 billion dollars.
Carl Sagan The astronomer, astrophysicist and cosmologist pothead ... Among his many accomplishments are a Pulitzer Prize, an Emmy, a bestseller, as well as over 500 scientific papers and articles. He was a founding member of the Planetary Society and won numerous scientific awards.
Stephen Jay Gould
Paleontologist, biologist, historian of science. As a writer, fought against the oppression of culture, especially against pseudoscience legitimizing racism. One of the most influential and most read writers of popular science, Gould became an advocate of medical marijuana after his cancer diagnosis. He claimed he had a "significant impact" on his recovery. Gould said he had used marijuana to help maintain his health for twenty years in the same period he wrote The Structure of Evolutionary Theory. "
He won the Nobel Prize for discovering the double helix structure of DNA. As a founding member of Soma, a group in favor of legalizing marijuana, he also experimented with marijuana, which he believed helped to remove the filters of abstract thought.
Ok, no need to call all of Margaret Mead stoner, but it was a big supporter of marijuana. When she died in 1978, Mead was possibly the most famous anthropologist in the world. She is the author or co-author of 40 books, received 28 honorary doctorates, and was president of both the American Anthropological Association and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. She testified before Congress about the legalization of marijuana, she testified about various things, but this is the most remembered.
Thomas Andrew Weil is an American author and physician, best known for creating and popularizing the field of integrative medicine. He is the founder and director of the Center for Integrative Medicine in Arizona. He is widely recognized expert on medicinal plants, alternative medicine and mind and body interactions. He was on the cover of Time magazine, wrote a lot of books and wrote for High Times.
Another Nobel laureate. Mullis has experienced several hard drugs than just cannabis. He invented the polymerase chain reaction, it slipped his mind, is what enables you to duplicate parts of DNA. While most of us have trouble figuring out how it works when a chain is at the top, this guy was working as imitating nature.
f you've seen "Awakenings" with Robin Williams, you already know a little about the work of Oliver Sacks.He is a neurologist, the film based on his book of the same name. He also wrote "The man who confundio His Wife for a Hat." Sacks is an Oxford graduate and professor of neurology at Columbia Medical Center. He has been referred to as the poet laureate of medicine, and received numerous awards and honorary doctorate in the field of neurological sciences.
A physicist who helped design the atomic bomb. Well, nobody said that anyone on this list was wise, just more intelligent than average. Feynman used marijuana to enhance their experiences outside the body while in a sensory deprivation tank. When he left, he won a Nobel Prize for his theory of quantum electrodynamics.
He has a BS from the University of Maryland, an MS from Stanford and has done doctoral courses at Stanford, who put on hiatus before co-founding Google with Larry Page. His father is a professor of mathematics at the University of Maryland. His mother is a NASA scientist at the Goddard Space Flight Center. His wife, Ann Wojcicki, is a biotechnology analyst who graduated with a degree in biology from Yale University in 1996. She and Brin are working with leading researchers to help doctors, patients and researchers analyzing data from the human genome and try to fix the "errors" as if it were HTML DNA.