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Marijuana Legalization by State.
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Our intent is to make South Carolina drug screening compliance as simple as possible. You don’t have to be a constitutional law scholar to conduct workplace drug testing in South Carolina.
South Carolina is a “Open” state, which means there are no state statutes, regulations, or known court decisions that would limit your choices for implementing a drug or alcohol testing program. Testing is your choice; however, there may be federal rules to consider that may restrict your program in other ways.
This overview is to introduce you to the nature and history of the state’s workplace drug testing rules and to provide a basic understanding of the compliance issues you may face when testing in this state.
This state has no known statutes restricting workplace drug or alcohol testing, and no known regulation limits workplace drug or alcohol testing. Since there is no known state statute, regulation, or court decision existing in this state, you may be free, within the limits of applicable federal rules, to draft any policy you wish and to implement whatever testing program makes business sense to you. It is advisable to conduct testing according to the accepted standards of practice in the drug testing industry.
Q1. Can I do a random testing for my employees in South Carolina? Yes:
Answer is “Yes”
There are no limitations for drug and alcohol testing in South Carolina.
This material is time sensitive. Contact us for updates. This information is subject to frequent change through legislative and court action.
All materials in this page and accompanying information are for general educational purposes and not intended to provide legal, scientific or medical advice. Consult with an appropriate professional to address specific issues.
Medical Use: On June 2, 2014, Governor Haley signed a bill which amended various sections of the law defining narcotics. The bill also created a CBD study committee.
'Cannabidiol' means a finished preparation containing, of its total cannabis content, at least 98 percent cannabidiol and not more than 0.90 percent tetrahydrocannabinol by volume that has been extracted from marijuana or synthesized in a laboratory.
'Qualifying patient' means anyone who suffers from LennoxGastaut Syndrome, Dravet Syndrome, also known as severe myoclonic epilepsy of infancy, or any other form of refractory epilepsy that is not adequately treated by traditional medical therapies.
Personal Use: This state currently has no personal use law.
For more information regarding marijuana at work, refer to Info Cubic’s Drug Screening compliance corner.
No known court cases.