About Jonathan Small
Jonathan Small is editor-in-chief of Green Entrepreneur, a website and magazine focused on the cannabis industry. He is also an award-winning journalist, producer, and podcast host of the Green Entrepreneur and Write About Now podcasts and the founder of Strike Fire Productions, a premium podcast production company with clients such as SAG-AFTRA and Purely Elizabeth. He had held editing positions at Glamour, Stuff, Fitness, and Twist Magazines. His stories have appeared in The New York Times, TV Guide, Cosmo, Details, and Good Housekeeping. Previously, Jonathan served as VP of Content for the GSN (the Game Show Network), where he produced original digital video series.
More From Jonathan Small
Steve Capper and Dave Reddix share the fascinating oral history of the origin story of 420.
The rapper's GKUA brand inks deal to host performances and parties.
The legendary bassist has a popular cannabis brand 22Red that's no sold in California, Nevada, and Arizona.
In her opening monologue, the talk show star says her friend Chelsea Handler turned her on to Cann cannabis-infused beverages.
Five White House employees were let go due to their past use of marijuana.
The former NBA star talks about his $100 million fund, the role of cannabis in his life, and what that infamous time out taught him.
On the Green Entrepreneur Podcast, Caitlyn Krebs of Nalu Bio talks about the benefits and controversy surrounding synthetic CBD.
Plagued by misinformation and poor regulation, the CBD industry is banking on brick-and-mortar franchise shops to build confidence with cannabis-curious customers.
Tips from a leading cannabis job placement expert.
A new nurse hotline offers education for the canna-curious.
After narrowly escaping the Las Vegas massacre, Lauren Lerch struggled with acute PTSD. Then she discovered CBD.
Did you eat too much of that edible or take too many hits of that joint? Don't panic. Here's what's happening, and what will help ease your mind.
Fast Casual Restaurants
The healthy-food chain hopes to appeal to the suburban crowd.
In the suit, grow house builder Kenneth Johnson claims Pierce refused to pay him his promised $10,000 monthly rate.