What does hemp have to do with weed?

Absolutely nothing, other than the fact it contains a very low % of THC (too low to get high off of, we're talking .5% - 3% maximum in the industrial hemp) and is the male version of the marijuana plant many smoke. The female version is the version that produces "buds" which are smoked. However, the male version, hemp, produces no "buds" and is not really smoked for a THC high, since it contains little to no THC. Hemp just happened to get mixed in with marijuana back in the days of the drug war and prohibition, despite it having no affair to marijuana and actually being very useful. It has many uses, and Americans used to use hemp for paper and rope!

Hemp paper is much more beneficial than tree paper. Not only are we not cutting down an entire tree, it is said to produce more paper an acre than trees. Hemp only takes one season to grow, as opposed to trees which takes decades to grow! The paper made from hemp is also much more durable, it is "stretchy" and does not yellow out like tree paper after a long time. Many documents were made from hemp.

Hemp is also good for food, and can be used for a biofuel (a replacement for gasoline!) Hemp is a healthy substance to consume - especially if you're an athlete (in food form). There are such things as hemp milk, and this is produced by a hemp seed (which contains 0% THC, it does not even leave traces of THC, and if it does, it is such a small amount that it is insignificant) and mixing it with water, coconut oil, honey, vanilla powder, and sea salt. The process is a little more complicated than that, but that's it in a nutshell. Hemp seeds in themselves contains all 10 essential amino acids, proteins, calcium, potassium, phosphorous, Vitamin A, and magnesium. Hemp milk is slowly rising to a healthier alternative to milk. However, it does not taste like the familiar taste of cow milk, as a fair warning! Due to its health benefits, it is often used by athletes or those who exercise frequently.

Once again, hemp should not be be confused with marijuana. They are two different things, it's like comparing apples to oranges. They're both fruits, but they're not really the same thing.
Absolutely nothing, other than the fact it contains a very low % of THC (too low to get high off of, we're talking .5% - 3% maximum in the industrial hemp) and is the male version of the marijuana plant many smoke. The female version is the version that produces "buds" which are smoked. However, the male version, hemp, produces no "buds" and is not really smoked for a THC high, since it contains little to no THC. Hemp just happened to get mixed in with marijuana back in the days of the drug war and prohibition, despite it having no affair to marijuana and actually being very useful. It has many uses, and Americans used to use hemp for paper and rope!

Hemp paper is much more beneficial than tree paper. Not only are we not cutting down an entire tree, it is said to produce more paper an acre than trees. Hemp only takes one season to grow, as opposed to trees which takes decades to grow! The paper made from hemp is also much more durable, it is "stretchy" and does not yellow out like tree paper after a long time. Many documents were made from hemp.

Hemp is also good for food, and can be used for a biofuel (a replacement for gasoline!) Hemp is a healthy substance to consume - especially if you're an athlete (in food form). There are such things as hemp milk, and this is produced by a hemp seed (which contains 0% THC, it does not even leave traces of THC, and if it does, it is such a small amount that it is insignificant) and mixing it with water, coconut oil, honey, vanilla powder, and sea salt. The process is a little more complicated than that, but that's it in a nutshell. Hemp seeds in themselves contains all 10 essential amino acids, proteins, calcium, potassium, phosphorous, Vitamin A, and magnesium. Hemp milk is slowly rising to a healthier alternative to milk. However, it does not taste like the familiar taste of cow milk, as a fair warning! Due to its health benefits, it is often used by athletes or those who exercise frequently.

Once again, hemp should not be be confused with marijuana. They are two different things, it's like comparing apples to oranges. They're both fruits, but they're not really the same thing.