Assemblyman Rob Bonta, D-Oakland, speaks during a news conference in Sacramento, Calif., on Jan. 9, 2018. Indian tribes that say they’ve been cut out of California’s legal pot market are raising the possibility that they could grow and sell on their own. “Everyone agrees conceptually there should be an even playing field, a level playing field,” said Bonta, a Democrat at the center of the negotiations in Sacramento. (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, File)

Assemblyman Rob Bonta, D-Oakland, speaks during a news conference in Sacramento, Calif., on Jan. 9, 2018. Indian tribes that say they’ve been cut out of California’s legal pot market are raising the possibility that they could grow and sell on their own. “Everyone agrees conceptually there should be an even playing field, a level playing field,” said Bonta, a Democrat at the center of the negotiations in Sacramento. (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, File)

Tribes cut out of California pot market might grow their own

At issue are legally thorny questions about who governs whom, taxation and sovereign tribes.

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