From Porn to Pot: Hustler Invests in Cannabis

Trickster Magazine distributor Larry Flynt, the unbelievable and ultra-disputable First Amendment shield, has ventured into the business end of his multi-million dollar piggy bank of porn to put resources into a traded on an open market cannabis firm called Pineapple Express.

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Reports show that Mr. Flynt as of late obtained $100,000 of stock in the Los Angeles-based organization, which represents considerable authority in
“consulting, technology, investments, turn-key property rentals and branding concepts to businesses in the legal cannabis industry.”

An article distributed in Forbes uncovers that Flynt’s little girl Theresa, the driving force behind the making of the very fruitful Hustler Hollywood retail chain, has been the VP of Business Development for Pineapple Express since December 2015.

In an announcement issued a week ago, Matthew Feinstein CEO at Pineapple Express said the organization was “lucky” to have the backing of Larry Flynt.

“Knowing that Mr. Flynt has made an investment in our company provides impetus for everyone at headquarters to surpass expectations and deliver excellent results,” he said. “We look forward building long-term value for Mr. Flynt as well as our other shareholders.”

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Maybe the most vital component of a political tempest trooper like Larry Flynt venturing into the legitimate cannabis industry is that he accompanies many years of conviction and a general scorn for the central government over its innumerable shameful acts towards the fantasy of American opportunity – and the marijuana issue has unquestionably been no special case.

In 2012, Flynt unleashed a war against the three-headed mammoth he accepts to be in charge of keeping the idea of lawful pot from being acknowledged at the government level: the liquor, pharmaceutical, and jail commercial enterprises. He faulted the destruction of the American dream on by the way that our government officials have chosen to obtrusively overlook the will of the general population and whore themselves rather to the oily openings of the corporate interest

“Pharmaceutical companies don’t want people turning to pot for pain relief because it means they’ll be spending less on prescription pills,” Flynt said in a statement. “The alcohol industry doesn’t want the competition, either. With mounting scientific evidence that pot is safer than alcohol, legal marijuana would clearly put a major dent in the booze business’ profits. Private, for-profit prisons only make money if they’re full, and that means locking up weed growers and pot smokers.” 

Amid a late meeting with MG Magazine, Theresa Flynt clarified that a hefty portion of the obstructions she has experienced during the time working in the grown-up amusement industry are not disparate from what she sees happening today as for the lawful cannabis exchange.

“Believe it or not, the challenges are less unique to the cannabis industry and more similar to the adult entertainment industry,” she said. “The cannabis industry is seeing challenges the adult industry faced a couple decades ago. The laws are changing rapidly, so it’s critical to follow the developments and stay informed.” 

Another examination of the aggregate cannabis industry distributed not long ago by New Frontier finds the business sector will probably reach $23 billion in deals by 2020. A few states are required to legitimize pot in the current year’s approaching presidential decision, including California, which a few specialists accept will be an occasion that ushers in genuine exchanges over government change.

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