Most Active Stories
- A Huge, New Ski Resort At The Balsams?
- Rail Study Group Expects 3,000 Riders Daily Between Manchester and Boston
- N.H. Senate Approves Medicaid Expansion Proposal
- Miss. Man Thought Dead, Comes Back To Life On Embalming Table
- With Escalating Heroin Epidemic In Portsmouth, City's Reputation Could Be On The Line
Around the Nation
Thu August 23, 2012
Drought Assists Police With Marijuana Finds
STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:
Good morning. I'm Steve Inskeep. Indiana police found something good about the drought. This awful season for many Midwestern farmers helps the search for marijuana. Pot growers often leave an open space to grow marijuana in the middle of a corn field. But as drought turns, corn crops brown, marijuana remains a distinctive green. A trooper tells the News and Tribune the pot is easier to spot from the air. It's hardier than corn, he says, adding: It's not called weed for nothing. It's MORNING EDITION. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.