New Mexico court rules growing psilocybin mushrooms for personal use is not the same as "manufacturing of a controlled substance."
Iowa Supreme Court rules that the State of Florida v Fiske does not apply in the case of a man who knew the mushrooms he picked were going to be used to make psilocybin.
Indiana Court of Appeals rules that Florida v. Fiske does not apply in the case of a man found with dried psilocybin mushrooms because the defendant knew they contained psilocybin.
A mushroom research center in Florida has its DEA license revoked for providing psilocybin mushrooms to unlicensed people.
Kansas Court of Appeals rules that mushroom are containers for psilocybin if the defendant knows they contain psilocybin.
Ohio Court of Appeals says that indictments must specify the chemical psilocybin, not just the scientific name of the mushroom.
The Washington State Court of Appeals rules that mushrooms are "containers" of psilocybin, contrary to the ruling of the court in Florida v Fiske.
The Illinois Appellate Court rules that living mushrooms can be considered containers for psilocybin.
Florida Supreme Court rules psilocybin mushrooms are not illegal because they can't be considered a "container" for psilocybin based on how the law is written.
FDA bans the use of psilocybin and psilocin in human, in vitro, and animal testing.