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Share link: latingmm and latinGMM.
See also: Latin America. Cannabis-related links.

Note: This regional GMM city list is only through 2012. For the latest worldwide GMM city list go here.

The Global Marijuana March (GMM) is also known as the Million Marijuana March (MMM), and various other names. GMM events worldwide are held the first Saturday in May, or thereabouts, depending on the city. See Global Marijuana March links for many links for reports, photos, videos, press, media, posters, maps, flyers, etc.. See also: Legality of cannabis by country.

 Right-click any region for its city list.

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Medellin Colombia 2011 GMM

2011 GMM in Medellin, Colombia.

See 2013, 2014 Global Marijuana March.


Santa Fe 2012 GMM Argentina

Santa Fe, Argentina. 2012 GMM.

Medellin 2012 GMM Colombia 2

Medellin, Colombia. 2012 GMM.

Ibague 2013 GMM Colombia

Ibague, Colombia. 2013 GMM.

Mexico City 2012 GMM

Mexico City. 2012 GMM.

Chile 2012 GMM 10

Chile. 2012 GMM.

Atibaia 2012 GMM Brazil

Atibaia, Sao Paulo, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

Curitiba 2012 May 19 Brazil 2

Curitiba, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

Buenos Aires 2012 GMM Argentina

Buenos Aires, Argentina. 2012 GMM.

Sao Paulo 2012 GMM Brazil

Sao Paulo, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

Brazil 2012 GMM

Brazil. Cities. 2012 GMM.

Florida 2012 GMM Uruguay

Florida, Uruguay. 2012 GMM.

Niteroi 2012 GMM Brazil 2

Niteroi, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

Fortaleza 2012 GMM Brazil

Fortaleza, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

Aracaju 2012 GMM Brazil May 20

Aracaju, Brazil. 2012 GMM.

GMM cities in Latin America Edit

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  1. Americana, Brazil
  2. Antofagasta, Chile
  3. Aracaju, Brazil
  4. Arequipa, Peru
  5. Atibaia, Sao Paulo, Brazil
  6. Bahia Blanca, Argentina
  7. Bariloche, Argentina
  8. Barquisimeto, Venezuela
  9. Barrancabermeja, Colombia
  10. Belo Horizonte, Minas Gerais, Brazil
  11. Bogota, Colombia
  12. Brasilia, Brazil
  13. Buenos Aires, Argentina
  14. Calama, Chile
  15. Cali, Colombia
  16. Campo Grande, Brazil
  17. Caracas, Venezuela
  18. Comodoro Rivadavia, Argentina
  19. Concepcion, Chile
  20. Coquimbo, Chile
  21. Cordoba, Argentina
  22. Cuiaba, Brazil
  23. Curitiba, Brazil
  24. Cusco, Peru
  25. Diadema, Sao Paulo, Brazil
  26. El Bolson, Argentina
  27. Florianopolis, Brazil
  28. Florida, Uruguay
  29. Formosa, Argentina
  30. Fortaleza, Brazil
  31. Foz do Iguacu, Brazil
  32. Fray Bentos, Uruguay
  33. Georgetown, Guyana
  34. Goiania, Brazil
  35. Guarulhos, Brazil
  36. Guayaquil, Ecuador
  37. Huanchaco, Peru
  38. Ibague, Colombia
  39. Itajubá, Minas Gerais, Brazil
  40. Iquique, Chile
  41. Joao Pessoa, Brazil
  42. Joinville, Brazil
  43. Juiz de Fora, Brazil
  44. La Plata, Argentina
  45. La Rioja, Argentina
  46. Lavras, Minas Gerais, Brazil
  47. Leon, Mexico
  48. Lima, Peru
  49. Manaus, Brazil
  50. Mar del Plata, Argentina
  51. Maracaibo, Venezuela
  52. Maracay, Venezuela
  53. Natal, Brazil
  54. Medellin, Colombia
  55. Mendoza, Argentina
  56. Merida, Mexico
  57. Merida, Venezuela
  58. Mexico City, Mexico
  59. Montevideo, Uruguay
  60. Neuquen, Argentina
  61. Niteroi, Brazil
  62. Nova Iguacu, Brazil
  63. Obera, Argentina
  64. Parana, Argentina
  65. Patos, Brazil
  66. Pereira, Colombia
  67. Petropolis, Brazil
  68. Porto Alegre, Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
  69. Posadas, Argentina
  70. Presidente Prudente, Brazil
  71. Punta Sal, Peru
  72. Quito, Ecuador
  73. Recife, Pernambuco, Brazil
  74. Resistencia, Argentina
  75. Rio Cuarto, Argentina
  76. Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  77. Rio Grande, Argentina
  78. Rosario, Argentina
  79. Salta, Argentina
  80. Salvador, Brazil
  81. San Fernando del Valle de Catamarca, Argentina
  82. San Jose, Costa Rica
  83. San Juan, Argentina
  84. San Luis, Argentina
  85. San Miguel de Tucuman, Argentina
  86. San Pedro de Misiones, Argentina
  87. San Salvador de Jujuy, Argentina
  88. Santa Fe, Argentina
  89. Santiago del Estero, Argentina
  90. Santiago, Chile
  91. Santos, Brazil
  92. Sao Jose do Rio Preto, Brazil
  93. Sao Paulo, Brazil
  94. Tarapoto, Peru
  95. Temuco, Chile
  96. Tepic, Nayarit, Mexico
  97. Teresina, Brazil
  98. Trelew, Argentina
  99. Uberlandia, Brazil
  100. Ushuaia, Argentina
  101. Valdivia, Chile
  102. Valencia, Venezuela
  103. Valparaiso, Chile
  104. Vicosa, Minas Gerais, Brazil
  105. Venado Tuerto, Argentina
  106. Vitoria, Brazil

Nearby islands Edit

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  1. Bermuda
  2. Guadeloupe, France
  3. Hamilton, Bermuda
  4. Kingston, Jamaica
  5. Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
  6. San Juan, Puerto Rico
  7. Vega Alta, Puerto Rico


More graphics Edit

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Mexico City 2010 GMM

2010 GMM in Mexico City.

Mexico City 2007 GMM 2

2007 GMM in Mexico City.

Argentina 2005 GMM

2005 GMM in Argentina. Cities of Buenos Aires, Rosario, and Cordoba.

Incarceration rates Edit

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Share link: compare
See also: Drug war charts and maps.
See list of incarceration rates by country (b c). Compare the rates. Due to the Drug War the USA has the highest incarceration rate in the world. See cost of U.S. drug war: 1.5 trillion dollars! Let's Break the Taboo! Cannabis is safer! Share link.

The purple elephant in the room:

World incarceration map

Gray in the map means no data. Click map for info, and for ways to share, email, or embed. See map source (and data). Compare incarceration rates worldwide.

Cost of drug warEdit

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Cost of U.S. drug war:
Cost of U.S. drug war. Even $1.5 trillion dollars is conservative since many crimes are committed in order to get money for drugs. Correction costs alone averaged $30,600 per inmate in 2007. See: Drug war causes high U.S. incarceration rate. See: Economics - Drug War Facts. See: 32 Reasons Why We Need To End The War On Drugs - Business Insider. See: The Budgetary Impact of Ending Drug Prohibition.
Cost of U.S. drug war

A Chart That Says the War on Drugs Isn't Working. By Serena Dai. The Atlantic Wire. 12 Oct 2012. "The numbers on this chart alone don't add up to $1.5 trillion, which represents a more inclusive count of drug control spending, with prison costs and state level costs determined by the Office of National Drug Control Policy, but instead to $800 billion." See Drug war charts and maps. Share link.

Breaking the Taboo Edit

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Share link: taboo

Home Page (BreakingTheTaboo.info). More info [5]. See TabooBreakers on Twitter. See Global Commission on Drug Policy and Facebook page. Quotes from video clips on the trailer: President Richard Nixon: "total war against public enemy number one". President Ronald Wilson Reagan: "When we say no to drugs it will be clear that we mean absolutely none". President George H.W. Bush: "Some think there won't be room for them in jail. We'll make room". Morgan Freeman: "Since 1971 2.5 trillion dollars have been spent on the War on Drugs". Look who's breaking the taboo: Richard Branson, Kate Winslet, Sam Branson, Morgan Freeman, and many more. See also: MarijuanaMajority.com. Share link. Full version in English is no longer available online. Hey Richard Branson, George Soros, or whoever, please buy it and put it back online!

Quentin Tarantino Edit

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See: Race, ethnicity, and the drug war.
Cory Booker on the Drug War

[1][2][3][4]. Cory Booker, mayor of Newark, New Jersey: "I'm going to battle on this," the mayor says. "We're going to start doing it the gentlemanly way. And then we're going to do the civil disobedience way. Because this is absurd. I'm talking about marches. I'm talking about sit-ins at the state capitol. I'm talking about whatever it takes." Quote source.

US incarceration rate timeline

Categories Edit

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