The “No” vote on California’s proposed legalization of recreational marijuana has a chance to win over the California Supreme Court.
A 4-4 split has emerged in the state’s highest court, after the state Supreme Court sided with a majority of California voters on a case involving recreational marijuana legalization.
The court ruled 5-4 on Wednesday in favor of the legalization initiative, which requires voters to approve a ballot measure to legalize recreational marijuana.
It is the latest in a string of decisions in California that have raised the stakes for the state ahead of the November ballot.
In addition to the ruling, a lower court judge has agreed to hear the lawsuit filed by recreational marijuana businesses and users.
If the two sides can’t reach a compromise, the case will go to the state appeals court.
The state’s appeals court will then have the final say on the case.
The ruling was the latest twist in a legal fight that began with a November 2016 ballot initiative that voters approved to legalize marijuana for recreational use in the Golden State.
The measure allowed California to set up a system of regulated, taxed and taxed retail stores.
The proposal was widely criticized by some marijuana advocates, who said it would lead to more crime and lead to a huge increase in the number of pot shops.
The Supreme Court ruled against the measure in October.
A second legal challenge to the measure is expected in the near future.
The appeals court ruling also found that California voters had the power to amend the initiative to legalize cannabis for medical purposes, if the state legislature didn’t do so.