Why we need an ‘open’ campus at UC Berkeley

A recent poll of students at the University of California, Berkeley, suggests that students there may want to rethink their views on the country’s war on drugs.

The poll, conducted in late March by the student newspaper, The Daily Californian, revealed that 63 percent of the students surveyed support the legalization of marijuana, compared to 29 percent who oppose it.

The survey, which was conducted over the course of two weeks in April and May, also found that 70 percent of students surveyed believe that marijuana should be legal, while only 40 percent support its prohibition.

While it’s easy to dismiss the poll as a poll taken in the middle of the day, it is nevertheless a clear signal that support for legalizing marijuana at UC Berkley is rising.

The university is the only public institution in the country to have a large, fully-fledged cannabis research program.

The program is managed by the Department of Cannabis, and the department is funded entirely by the UC budget.

The department’s budget has been cut by about 20 percent in recent years, but it still provides research services to the campus.

The campus also has its own cannabis lab, which also supports UC Berkeley’s cannabis research.

This year, the campus hosted a cannabis conference with hundreds of students, faculty, and staff.

It was a great event, and one that brought out a lot of young, progressive students.

However, this conference has been largely overshadowed by the recent escalation of police violence against marijuana users.

In a statement released by the campus, the department said that it “cannot comment on ongoing legal discussions.”

In addition, TheDaily Californian reported that some students have complained about the lack of research on the effects of cannabis, citing the university’s inability to produce scientific data on the drug’s effects on brain structure.

“The university has not been providing research,” one student told The Daily Cal.

“There’s no way we can get a report from them.

And we know they can’t publish it.”

Another student told the newspaper that the UC Berkeley administration’s attitude toward cannabis is that “they don’t want to be associated with a research program that might influence people’s decisions.”

In other words, the UC Berkleys cannabis research programs are not going to help the university to develop its own research.

The students’ feelings on marijuana research are based on a fear of how cannabis use might affect their future jobs.

This fear is understandable, given the university is in the process of hiring a new dean of students and will soon be transitioning to a new administration.

However, a recent survey by the university found that a majority of students (59 percent) believed that marijuana use should be treated as a criminal offense.

A third of students said that cannabis should be illegal.

It’s important to remember that this poll only surveyed students who attended the university.

There are no data from faculty or staff.

While the results are consistent with the opinions of students across the university, it’s important that the public is aware of this finding.

A recent study found that the percentage of people who support the legalization of marijuana is growing.

According to a report by the Public Policy Institute of California (PPIC), in 2015, 63 percent supported legal weed and 20 percent opposed legal weed.

That figure has risen to 66 percent in 2016.

As more and more students are supporting legal weed, it will be important for UC Berkeley to address the negative effects of marijuana use on its students.