You are reading: Wikiafripedia, the free encyclopedia that you can monetize your contributions with ads
All Wikipedia Editorial rules applies here + you are free to place ads on articles you authored on Wikiafripedia and earn revenue based on the number of people that read your article daily - imagine if Wikipedia was like that.
Right now, the most read article on Wikiafripedia is SSSniperwolf
If you need help getting started, WhatsApp Shusmitha on: +2348032569168
You are reading: Wikiafripedia, the free encyclopedia that you can monetize your contributions with ads
All Wikipedia Editorial rules applies here + you are free to place ads on articles you authored on Wikiafripedia and earn revenue based on the number of people that read your article daily - imagine if Wikipedia was like that.
Right now, the most read article on Wikiafripedia is SSSniperwolf
If you need help getting started, WhatsApp Shusmitha on: +2348032569168

2020 Oregon Ballot Measure 110

From Wikiafripedia, the free encyclopedia that you can monetize your contributions or browse at zero-rating.
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Ballot Measure 110
Addiction Recovery Centers
Votes counted
98.72%
as of Dec. 01, 2020 3:19 pm EST
Results
Response
Votes %
Yes 1,333,268 58.46%
No 947,313 41.54%
Total votes 2,280,581 100.00%
Source: Associated Press[1]

In 2020, voters in the U.S. state of Oregon passed Ballot Measure 110,[2] "[reclassifying] possession/penalties for specified drugs".[3] Drugs affected include heroin, methamphetamine, LSD and oxycodone, as well as others.[4] The Drug Policy Alliance was behind the measure.[4]

See also[edit source | edit]

References[edit source | edit]

  1. ā†‘ "Election Results". Associated Press. Retrieved December 2, 2020.
  2. ā†‘ https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2020/11/03/us/elections/results-oregon-measure-110-decriminalize-some-drugs-and-provide-treatment.html
  3. ā†‘ "Most Oregon ballot measures pass on Election Day". katu.com. November 4, 2020. Retrieved December 2, 2020.
  4. ā†‘ 4.0 4.1 Selsky, Andrew (November 4, 2020). "Oregon leads the way in decriminalizing hard drugs". Associated Press News. Salem, Oregon. Archived from the original on November 22, 2020. Retrieved December 1, 2020.


Template:Oregon-stub Template:Criminal-law-stub

Visibility[edit source | edit]

This page has been added to search engine indexes. learn more