Senate Bill 216 seeks to allow a beverage manufacturer or nano-brewery to sell beverages for consumption on its premises without serving food.
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Senate Bill 392 seeks to create a farmers’ market beer and spirits permit to allow the sale of Connecticut manufactured beer and spirits at farmers’ markets.
Senate Bill 238 seeks to allow New Mexico craft breweries who hold both a small brewers license and either a restaurant or a dispenser license to also obtain a wholesalers license, thereby allowing them to …More
Rewritten to address concerns raised in an administrative lawsuit filed against the state (since dropped) which called into question the ability of breweries to operate taprooms, Senate Bill 186 now authorizes the issuance of vendor’s …More
S.B. 258 would allow growler sales for those holding a small brewer’s license.
H.B.107, among other provisions, would expressly allow taproom sales to consumers for on-premises or off-premises consumption (including growlers) without obtaining a vendor’s license. Additionally, the bill provides for written franchise agreements of no more than …More
Senate Bill 2325 would allow multiple taproom licenses to brewers with an annual production of 25,000 barrels or less.
Senate Bill 63 seeks to allow breweries to sell up to 72 ounces for on-premise consumption and 144 ounces for off-premise consumption per day from the brewery premises. The bill also provides for brewpub sales …More
Senate Bill 383 would allow liquor stores the option to sell refrigerated high-point beer.
House Bill 48 makes it unlawful for a person to use, offer for use, purchase, offer to purchase, sell, offer to sell, furnish, or possess powdered alcohol for human consumption.