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Wrong Noelle Crombie?

Noelle Crombie

Contributor

The Oregonian

HQ Phone:  (503) 221-8000

Direct Phone: (503) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Oregonian

1320 S.W. Broadway

Portland, Oregon,97201

United States

Company Description

The Oregonians In Action Legal Center was established as a separate IRS 501(c)(3) corporation to provide legal services without charge in test-case litigation in land-use/property rights cases. The Oregonians In Action Education Center is another separate IRS ... more

Find other employees at this company (1,647)

Background Information

Employment History

Staff Writer

The Day Publishing Company


Web References(101 Total References)


Why Cannabis Coverage Needs to be a Serious Beat - Nieman Reports

niemanreports.org [cached]

The Oregonian's main cannabis reporter, Noelle Crombie, set out to understand the unregulated landscape of cannabis quality control in Oregon as the state crafted its own regulations for the medical and recreational use industries in 2014 and 2015.
It was a really hands off system that's really hard to make sense of without data," Crombie said. Her solution? "We created our own data. Crombie brought the idea of testing cannabis to her editors, who jumped at it. And they would need to "bulletproof the findings," Crombie said, by doing multiple tests. Crombie convinced a scientist at a conventional agricultural lab (who expressed wanting nothing to do with cannabis) to test the same products after the first battery of tests from a lab that did test cannabis. She recommends that journalists who plan to test cannabis products do the same. "You can't really argue with the science." Armed with data, Crombie wrote one piece entitled "Potency of edibles doesn't match labels," followed by another, "Pesticide-laced pot reaching patients. Following the Oregonian's investigation, published in March and June 2015, respectively, some companies consulted their lawyers, and at least one issued a recall. Some product manufacturers blamed the labs for inaccurate results, while others pointed fingers at the growers from which they sourced cannabis with pesticides. "Readers were alarmed. Consumers were alarmed. I think it added to the sense of urgency among regulators that they needed to tackle this issue," Crombie said. Other news organizations, including The Denver Post and The Globe and Mail, have since done their own testing of cannabis products. The first recall on cannabis products in Colorado happened after the Post's own investigation, for which Crombie's work was an inspiration. "The regulators don't necessarily know the landscape as well as we would expect them to with a more mature industry. So journalists are identifying those issues and putting a spotlight on them," Crombie said.


Politics – MARIJUANA POLITICS

marijuanapolitics.com [cached]

The Oregonian's Noelle Crombie recently obtained a report prepared by the Oregon State Police assessing the impacts of legal cannabis production and black market diversion.
As Crobie notes in her piece, the OSP refused to release the report after multiple requests, but Ms. Crombie apparently would not be denied and [...] The Oregonian's Noelle Crombie recently obtained a report prepared by the Oregon State Police assessing the impacts of legal cannabis production and black market diversion. As Crobie notes in her piece, the OSP refused to release the report after multiple requests, but Ms. Crombie apparently would not be denied and she acquired a version of the report that may be refined.. This story has been updated to reflect that that Noelle Crombie obtained the OSP report after initial requests were denied. As reported by Crombie, the analysis claims Oregon marijuana production exceeds demand:


marijuanapolitics.com

The Oregonian's Noelle Crombie recently obtained a report prepared by the Oregon State Police assessing the impacts of legal cannabis production and black market diversion.
As Crobie notes in her piece, the OSP refused to release the report after multiple requests, but Ms. Crombie apparently would not be denied and she acquired a version of the report that may be refined.. This story has been updated to reflect that that Noelle Crombie obtained the OSP report after initial requests were denied.


Business – MARIJUANA POLITICS

marijuanapolitics.com [cached]

The Oregonian's Noelle Crombie recently obtained a report prepared by the Oregon State Police assessing the impacts of legal cannabis production and black market diversion.
As Crobie notes in her piece, the OSP refused to release the report after multiple requests, but Ms. Crombie apparently would not be denied and [...] The Oregonian's Noelle Crombie recently obtained a report prepared by the Oregon State Police assessing the impacts of legal cannabis production and black market diversion. As Crobie notes in her piece, the OSP refused to release the report after multiple requests, but Ms. Crombie apparently would not be denied and she acquired a version of the report that may be refined.. This story has been updated to reflect that that Noelle Crombie obtained the OSP report after initial requests were denied.Â


marijuanapolitics.com

Noelle Crombie reported in The Oregonian:
Oregon collected $3.48 million in taxes from recreational marijuana sales in January, says Noelle Crombie of OregonLive, selling at least $14 million worth of recreational marijuana in January alone.


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