A majority of Colorado voters still support marijuana legalization but said its use should be confined to homes and members-only clubs, a poll by Quinnipiac University found.
Half of those polled support the U.S. Supreme Court's Hobby Lobby ruling that closely held corporations can avoid the contraceptives requirement under the new federal health care laws if doing so would violate the owners' religious beliefs.
Forty-six percent percent disagreed.
Respondents in the poll, released Monday, said weed should be legal in members-only clubs, but not in bars or clubs where alcohol is served, or entertainment venues where admission is charged.
After six months of legal marijuana use, Colorado voters still support legal use 54 percent to 43 percent, identical to the findings of an April Quinnipiac survey and down slightly from the 58 to 39 percent support on Feb. 10.
"Coloradans are still good to go on marijuana for recreational use in private settings, but as far as letting the good times roll in bars and clubs where alcohol is served, voters say don't smoke 'em if you've got 'em," Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University poll, said in a release.
Fifty-one percent of those polled said they have tried marijuana, but only 16 percent said they've tried it since it became legal January 1.
The poll also surveyed Coloradans on their views on abortion. Twenty-nine percent said abortion should be legal in all cases; 35 percent said it should be legal in most cases; 22 percent said it should be illegal in most cases; and 10 percent said it should be illegal in all cases.
Quinnipiac University surveyed 1,147 registered voters with a margin of error of plus or minus 2.9 percentage points.