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A new way to get high: Harpoon launches THC beverage ‘Rec. Weed’

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Bay Staters wanting to get high on life in a new way, look no further than Harpoon Brewery’s newest product: a THC-based beverage called Rec. Weed.

Rec. Weed, Harpoon’s newest venture, is a non-alcoholic, low-calorie beverage featuring tropical juiceness and citrusy hop notes, a perfect way “to kick back at the end of a long day and unwind,” the brewery said in a release Wednesday.

In partnership with Novel Beverage Company, Harpoon started sending Rec. Weed shipments to marijuana dispensaries across Massachusetts on Monday, Harpoon brand manager Matthew Przygoda told the Herald.

Read the rest of this story on BostonHerald.com.



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Aurora

Philip Morris International picks Aurora for ZYN nicotine pouch plant

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Philip Morris International has selected Aurora for a new manufacturing plant to make its popular ZYN nicotine pouches, a product marketed to people wanting to stop smoking or chewing tobacco.

PMI plans to invest $600 million in a new facility on empty land at 48th Avenue and Harvest Road. When it is up and running, the plant will employ 500 workers making an average annual wage of $90,000, according to the company.

“These 500 jobs are good jobs,” said Stacey Kennedy, CEO of PMI’s U.S. operations based in Stamford, Conn., at a news conference held Tuesday morning at the Colorado Freedom Memorial in Aurora.

Read the rest of this story on TheKnow.DenverPost.com.



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Castle Pines sued by landowner for stopping city’s first McDonald’s

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“No clown in our town!” residents chanted as they hoisted homemade protest signs that read, “No McDonald’s double drive-thru fast food dispensary on Castle Pines Parkway.”

It was May 28 in the bedroom community of Castle Pines, where the City Council was weighing whether to allow construction of the town’s first McDonald’s. About 100 people attended and two dozen testified. Most in the crowd and on the council were opposed.

“Garbage fast food that attracts low-income, high-yield traffic from a very busy highway isn’t what I want,” a woman testified. Another warned, “Your average McDonald’s transient customer — which means half are below average — isn’t the element we should be promoting.”

Read the rest of this story on TheKnow.DenverPost.com.



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Kroger-Albertsons merger could lead to sale of 91 stores across Colorado

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Kroger and Albertsons would unload 91 grocery stores in Colorado if the companies prevail over lawsuits and regulators’ opposition to a merger of the two large supermarket chains.

The stores on the list of ones that would be sold to C&S Wholesale Grocers are spread across the state, ranging from Alamosa and Cortez to Fraser and Frisco with several in metro Denver. Two Albertsons stores are on the list of those to be sold. The rest are Safeways. That’s the bulk of the 105 Albertsons and Safeways in the state.

A dairy plant, an entire distribution center and part of another one in Denver would also be part of the deal with C&S Wholesale grocers.

Read the rest of this story on TheKnow.DenverPost.com.



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