As enlightened human beings wait for greater global moves toward the destigmatization of recreational drug use of all kinds, a judge in Mexico has put forth a quick line of hope.

A grand total of two people were told by the court that they could "possess, transport, and use" cocaine but not sell it. The Mexico United Against Crime (MUCD) organization, per a BBC News report, said the move by Mexico City court to have the two unidentified claimants' coke usage approved must now be reviewed by a higher court panel of judges.

Those judges must agree with the original decision, an agreement which would indeed ensure that these two people would be allowed to lead a nosetalgic life.

A rep for Cofepris—Mexico's health regulator—has already shared some discouraging comments on the decision. According to AFP, the rep said that an authorization of this kind is "outside its remit" and that the court order would be blocked. Now, the order will be given a new review by a tribunal.

Ultimately, the MUCD is aiming for the unique case to further their overall goal of steering the recreational drug conversation into new territory. Skeptics, meanwhile, are less optimistic about the legal road that lays ahead for this particular case given the absence of market incentive when compared to, say, cases of the marijuana variety.