The Vote No on 2 campaign is led by a grassroots coalition of concerned Alaskans who are striving to keep our state free from the negative effects of marijuana and an Outside industry poised to forever change the landscape of Alaska.

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More Alaskans Opposing Ballot Measure 2

Alaska Asthma Coalition
Alaska Academy of Family Physicians 
Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium
Alaska Association of Police Chiefs 
Alaska Association of Peace Officers
Alaska Conference of Mayors
Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority
Alaska Native Village CEO Association 
Alaska Regional Hospital
Alaska Republican Party
Alaska State Chamber of Commerce
Alaska Support Business Alliance
ANCSA Regional Association
Atmauthluak Tribal Council
Bristol Bay Borough
City of Ketchikan
Chenega Corporation

Doyon Limited
Four Seasons Marine Services
Greater Ketchikan Chamber of Commerce
Haines Borough
Ketchikan Wellness Coalition
Law Offices of Joe Miller

Major Marine Tours
Mat-Su Business Alliance
Municipality of Anchorage

Napaskiak Tribal Council
Premier Alaska Tours
Restoring Liberty LLC
Swan Employer Services
Usibelli Coal Mine
Walther Dental Center

Yukon-Kuskokwim Health Corporation
Yupiit Nation

The Initiative

Ballot measure 2 is extreme. It is about far more than “legalization;” rather, it is really about the industrialization and commercialization of marijuana, marijuana concentrates and edibles in Alaska, which are potent and dangerous. The initiative would also deny villages and communities the local option to restrict marijuana transportation into their areas. 

Initiative Language >

Why Vote No

There are many reasons why voting no makes sense. For example, if this initiative passes, communities will be exposed to pervasive marijuana advertising, marketing and storefronts that target all Alaskans, including youth. Marijuana concentrates and edibles are packaged in such a way as to appeal to children and teenagers. These products are harmful and have resulted in deaths and hospitalizations in Colorado since marijuana industrialization began there.

Facts > 

The Colorado Story

 On Jan. 1, 2014, the legal sale of recreational marijuana in Colorado took effect. Since that time, dozens upon dozens of news stories detailing the negative fallout of marijuana commercialization have appeared in state and national headlines.

Colorado >

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